Chapel Hill, N. C, Friday, April 20, 1923
FETZER'S TEAM BEATEN
IN FIRST HOME CONTEST
BY LYNCHBURG COLLEGE
Five Tar Heel Pitchers Used in
Score is 6 to 4.
Lynchburg College collected 10 hits
and six runs at the expense of five Tar
Heel pitchers Monday afternoon, and
as a result, the first home game of the
season went to the visitors, 6 to 4.
Thomas, the left-handed ace of the Hor
nets, escaped the rough treatment ac
corded him on Emerson field last spring,
while Clark, who went to the mound
later, always tightened in the pinches.
Bryson, Ferebee, and Coltrane showed
up well during their stay in the box,
hut Frank Coxe had a poor inning and
Coffey did nothing brilliant.
Shirley was the hitting star for Caro
lina, with a double and triple out of
four times at bat, and McLean also gar
nered two hits. Cromwell, Oliver, Par
leer and Fuller each poled out a pnir of
singles, while Parker, Bonner and Car
michael contributed the fielding fea
tures; the latter 's catch of a hard drive
in the eighth being a pretty piece of
The visitors scored in the first frame
when McDonald and McLean allowed
easy onts to go for hits. Again in the
sixth, with Frank Coxe pitching, Lynch
burg tallied three times. After Crom
well had been given a pass to first, Not
tingham, Oliver and Parker hit safely
in succession, accounting for two mark
ers. Another run followed from a field
er's choice before three men could be
retired in that inning. John Coffey was
the victom of a second Lynchburg drive
which netted two runs in the eighth.
(Continued on page four.)
Editor George W. McCoy of the
Carolina Magazine left the TJniver
sity with the Easter holidays to ac
cept a position on the staff of the
Asheville Citizen. He will not re
turn to Carolina, but will resume his
studies next year at Chicago. Mc
Coy delegated the "getting out" of
the May-June issue to Assistant Edi
tor A. M. Moser and Associate Edi
tor Eeed Kitchin. The May-June
issue will he known as the "Athletic-Miscellany
Methodists Find'Brjrson Easy
And Win Out In First Frame
Ferebee Holds Trinity Safe for Rest of Game Dempster Pitches
Effectively for Coach Steiner's Team.
TO PLAY FOR FINAL HOPS
Fielding in flashy style behind the
teady pitching of Dempster, Coach
Steiner's team won the first important
game of the season on Emerson field
Wednesday afternoon, 4 to 2. Trinity
landed on Bryson for three hits and a
like number of runs in the first frame,
nd another merry-go-round was brew-
ng wnen um Ferebee was rushed to
the rescue in the next inning. The
youngster demonstrated conclsively that
e has nerve, dependability, and some
thing on the ball, by holding the Meth-; Shrrlev. When Morris made an attempt
odists scoreless for the rest of the con- 'to catch Ormond on bis way to second,
test. Smith, who was on third, made a break
1U1 Wd li ......... " - - . . -
Will Be First Appearance of Popular
Orchestra in Chapel Hill
THE POLITICAL SEASON
IS, NOW IN FULL BLAST
The Election of Next Year's Officers
for the Y. M. C. A. Has
The political situation on the cam
pus is how at tense heat. Although one
election h:s already passed this has
only served to announce to the Campus
that thfc others are on the way and
will be lcre soon, the election of the
officers : for the Y. M. C. A. for next
year was the first of the annual spring
elections; For these on last Monday
the following men were elected: Presi
dent, 'John Purser; vice-pr1 sident, W.
W. Gwynn; secretary, II. ,R. Fuller, and,
treasurer, E. IX Apple. .The votes were
close in. all cases.
Last Monday!in:chapel;E. R'. Shi'rVv,
in the absence of the president of the
studentf'body; threw open nominations
for the! president of next year's stu
dent body. The following men' were
nominated in order: C. A. Holshouser,
J. R. Allsbrook and Buxton Midyette.
Tommit Turner. brought:..up-ftli.amend-ment
to the constitution that would al
loS&riy person who has been in at
tendance at the University for three
years to be eligible for' president of
the student body. He also stated that
the constitution specifically stated that
the nominations should not be held un
til after the first of May... However,
Shirley stated that he was there to re
ceive nominations and that he intended
to do so. He did say that the amend
ment would be submitted to the studont
body at the time of the elections on
Later in the week, the president of
the student body, J. O. Harmon, an
nounced that due to the general moss
up iii the whole affair, the amendment
would be voted upon today and that
nomination would be again opened on
Monday. It is generally rumored
around the campus that another candi
date will be put up when the nomina
tions are again opened.
Other elections that are due to come
off soon are the class election, the Tar
Heel elections, and the elections for the
different managers of the athletic
teams. Elections of sub-assistant man
agers of varsity basketball wero held
Wednesday. Only freshmen were al
lowed to vote for these men.
Garber-Davis orchestra will play for
the finals this year. The contract has
already been signed by Jack Garber
and members of the German Club. Be
lieving that the early bird must be on
his job in the matter of securing a uni
versally popular orchestra, it was de
cided a few days ago to clinch the mat
ter at once with the acknowledged best
orchestra leader of the South.
The contract calls for all afternoon
and night dance on Thursday, June 14,
and for a morning, afternoon and night
dance for Friday. As this is to be the
first appearance of Garber -Davis in
Chapel Hill, and because of the orches
tra's widespread popularity, it will
prove to be a magnet which should
draw one of the best groups of girls
and dancers ever seen at University
A. M. McDonald is chief commence'
ment ball manager. Other ball manag
ers for this year are J. T. Little, Thorn
as Turner, Jr., J. T. Barnes, Cyrus
Whedbee, Allan McGee, and Howard
Holderness. These were elected by the
senior class of 1923. They each have
reputations as able men and their com
bined efforts have already shown re
Some new system regarding breaking
will be worked out and announced lat
er. For the first time freshmen at. the
University will be allowed to show just
how sophisticated they really are.
UNIVERSITY TRUSTEES VOTE
TO ERECT C0-EDBUILD1MG
Decision is That $100,000 Be Expended
for That. Purpose from the .V.
chael was safe on a fielder's choice and
Fuquay received a base on. balls. John
Coffey was sent in to hit for Ferebee,
and with a chance to drive in the tying
runs, ingloriously struck out.
Ferebee 's pitching was the one con
solation for Carolina supporters. He
kept the situation in hand like a vet
eran, and made four Trinity batsmen
bite the dust on strikes. A nifty pioce
of work was executed in the fourth
inning by McDonald, Morris, Jones and
Candy Ball" Smith, first man up,
ingled to left field, and went to sec
ond when Bonner juggled the ball..
Turner doubled over second, scoring
Smith, while Ormond walked, and both
runners advanced a notch on a long
sacrifice fly which Bonner gathered in
on the run in deep left-center. John
son received a pass to first, but two
runs came in on a single by English.
The Trinity first Backer was caught off
third by Bryson, and Carver hit an
easy fly to Jones.
With two men down in the first,
Bonner walked, went to third on Shir
ley's single, and was forced in when
Dempster pitched Casey Morris four
balls, and hit Sweetman. Scoring stop
ped, however, however, when Car-
miehael tapped an easy grounder to the
pitcher. Trinity continued to swat the
pill in the second round. Harry John
son drew a pass, and crossed the plate
when Dempster and Smith singled in
succession. At this point, Ferebee went
in the box and forced Turner to foul
out to catcher and Ormond to pop up.
Spikes walked, but J. D. Johnson was
an easy out, McDonald to Shirley.
Carolina did not get another hit until
the fifth, when Jones led off with a sin
gle. He was forced out at second by
Ferebee, while the latter went to third
when English errored McLpan 's ground
er. Smith's fast throw caught the Tar
Heel second baseman off first, and a
splendid chance to score was gone.
Trinity collected a hit in each inning
until the seventh, when Ferebee tan
ned English and Carver, and Shirley
nabbed J. D. Johnson at first unassist
ed. The latter 's triple in the ninth,
which was of no avail becauso Spikes
failed to touch second ahead of him,
was all that tlie visitors could produce
in the last two frames.
Carmichael led off the seventh with a
ciua'O single to center, Jones was out on
a fly to center and Ferebee whiffed,
but !" Monk" McDonald singled, scor
ing, the Tar Heels' last run. In the
eighth it was three up and three down,
out in the ninth Carmi-
the Methodist third baseman and trap
ped him between third and home. Shir
ley came running in and made the put
out at the plate. Smith's beautiful
catch of a terrific drive by "Casey"
Morris, and the sensational fielding of
English at second were the fielding fea
tures for Trinity.
Trinity AB R H PO
Smith. 3b 5 1 3 1
Turner, ss 5
Ormond, cf 3
Spikes, If 3 0
Johnson, J. D., lb. . . 4 0
English, 2b 3 0
Carver, rf 4 0
Johnson, H., c 2 1
Dempster, p 4 0
The Julian S. Carr Fellowship, en
dowed in 1916 by General Julian S.
Carr, valued at $300, and open to
any 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 year in college, has
earned his way in whole or In part.
Applications are now being received
by the President of the University,
and the award will be made soon
after the middle of May. Applica
tions should show fully the ways in
which the applicant has supported
himself during the past years In the
University. The holder of this fel
lowship is selected by a faculty com
mittee appointed for that purpose.
TAR HEELS VISIT STATE
TO STAGE COMEBACK
REPORT OF THE FACULTY
SYSTEM WILL BE MADE
Petition Presented by Pan-Hellenic
Council Considered and
in the Main Approved.
TO GIVE DECISION SOON
Totals 33 -4
Carolina AB R
McDonald, ss 4 0
McLean, 2b 4 0
Bonner, If . 3 1
Shirley, lb. ........ 4 0
Morris, c 3 0
Sweetman, cf 2 0
Carmichael, rf 4 1
Jones, 3b 3 0
Bryson, p. . . . 0 0
Ferebee, p 3 0
xFuquay 0 0
xxCoffey 1 0
10 27 13
H PO A
but with two
Dope Favors Hart sell's Crew but Dope
Often Goes Wrong Same
Totals 31 2 5 27 16 2
xBatted for Jones in 9th.
xxBatted for Ferebee in 9th.
Score by innings:
Trinity 310 000 0004
Carolina 100 000 1002
Summary: Two base hitB Smith
Turner. Three base hits J. D. John
. . . . CI.. "1L U.nH.n
son. Stolen uases ouum. dikuuu.
hits English, Spikes. Struck out by
Dempster 6, by Ferebee 4. Base on
hallsoff Dempster 4, off Bryson 3, off
Ferebee 3. Hits off Bryson 5 in 1
inning, off Ferebee 5 in 8 innings. Los
ing pitcher Bryson. Hit by pitched
ball Sweetman. Umpires Brandon
Carolina and State College meet for
the first time this spring tomorrow aft
ernoon, when Coach Fctzer's nine jour
ney over to Riddick field, at West Ral
eigh, N. C. In view of the Tar Heels'
recent defeat in the Trinity affair, gen
eral opinion favors Hartsell 's team, but
said opinion is liable to receive a sud
den jolt. Captain Morris and his men
are dead set on winning the State game.
and the battle is sure to be a tight contest.
Curtis will probably do the hurling
for the Woldpack, and either Coltrane,
Coxe or Bryson for Carolina. In the
outfield, State has Ruth, Corroll, for
mer Washington and Lee star, and John
son, a fast, hard hitting trio. The Red
and White infield is composed of Lassi-
ter, Gladstone, Captain Eedfearn and
"Dutch" Holland. "Legs" Faulkner,
a Red Oak product, is doing the receiv
Wig for Hartsell 's crew, while Curtis,
right-hander, and Allen, southpaw, are
mainstays in the box.
Griffin may tako care of the right
garden in tomorrow's game, as he is a
left hand hittor. Carmichael appears
to be at home in tho outfield and has
surprised some with his batting ability
The rest of the lino-up will more than
likely remain intact.
The request of the Pan-Hellenic Coun
cil to tho faculty that the rushing sys
tem bo changod here has not been ig
nored at all by the faculty. When the
petition of the Pan-IIollenie Council
was presented to the faculty a commit
tee was appointed to make a report on
the situation here and its relation to
the systems in vogue at other institu
tions, and to make recommendations as
to the advisability of a change in the
system hero. This committee was com
posed of Dr. A. II. Patterson, chair
man; Professors J. F. Roystor, W. S.
Bernard, W. M. Dey, and Dean of Stu
dents Francis F. Bradshaw.
The petition presontod the faculty
asked that the rushing season here be
shortened so that a man could be taken
into a fraternity here at the beginning
of the Spring quarter of his freshman
year. The faculty committee consid
ered this petition very carefully and
investigated the systems in use at many
other places and have made not a report
to present to the faculty at their next
meeting which, according to the chair
man of the committee, Dr. Patterson,
is favorable to the general ideas as ex
pressed by the petition signod by the
Dr. Patterson stated, however, that
the petition of the Council was not act
ed upon favorably as a whole. The sev
eral changes that have been made will
be better for the students, and he ex
pressed tho opinion that the student
(Continued on page four.)
One hundred thousand dollars
woman's building.' That is the decjs
ion of the executive committee off'th
University trustees upon the question
that caused so much argument recently
This amount does .'not provide for as
elaborate a structure as was once "pro
posed.. , , . . ' . ... . .'. .
The docisiou to remodel the old build
ii'ig. making them .servirfeabie:.f or.. dor
mitories-and for other purposes, at
cost of $125,000, was one of the most.
important acts of the executive commit
tee.' It also voted $400,000 for a chem
istry building. .
The rest of the expansion schedule is
as follows: Men's dormitories, $375,
000; permanent water supply, $120,000;
roads and grading, $50,000; permanent
tmontal -equipment, $85,000; sew
ers, heating, lighting extensions, $115,
000; exercise and recreation grounds,
$5Of000; furniture and fixtures, $45,
000: storage nad repair shops, $10,000;
infirmary addition, $30,000; physical
training building, $40,000; gymnasium
repairs, $3,000; biology basement floor,
$12,000; extra finish, law building, $7,'
700; railway and equipment,' $65,000.
W, N. Everett presided in place in
Governor Morrison at the joint meet
ing of the executive and building com
mittees. . , . .
Felix Harvey was elected a member
of the building committee to succeed
the late J. Bryan Grimes.
Leslie Weil was elected to the finance
committee to fill a vacancy.
CREDIT FOR BIBLE STUDY
Committee to Make Kecommendations
Asking for Classes to Be Held
in Various Churches'.
THE TOWN POLITICAL POT
STARTS JBBLING AGAIN
Mayorality and Aldermanic Elections
Promise Some Excitement in
D. D. Carroll, dean of the school of
commerce in the University, spoke last
night before the Botary club of High
Point on "Education in the Now Day."
It was the educational meeting of the
club, and the seniors in the high school
A meeting of various church repre-,
s'entatives to discuss' the 'nA'visabilit'y
-of giving a course in oune uj
each of the churches on the Hill with
University credit was held in the Epis
copal r.irish House on Tuesday. This
body' is expected to make some recom
mendation along- tins line to the Uni
versity board of trustees which may bo
considered at the next meeting of the
The matter was brought up by Presi
dent Chase two years ago and was op
posed at that time by the Bnptists, who
.planned to build a school of their own
in Chapel Hill. The other four churches
on the Hill were in favor of the propo
sition. Members of the committee meeting
held in the parish house on Tuesday
are: Episcopal, Bishop J. B. Cheshire
of Ralegih and Mishop-Coadjntcr N. A.
Penick of Charlotte; Presbyterian, W.
H. Hunter of Davidson and W. W. Orr
of Charlotte; Baptist, Charles E. Mad
dry; Methodist, W. W. Peel of Kaleigh;
Christian, N. 6. Newman of Elon Col
lege and W. 8. Long of Chapel Hill;
also President II. E. Rondthaler of Sa
GRANT ATTENDS MEETING
OF -ALUMNI SECRETARIES
The National Conference of Alumni
Secretaries WiU Be Held in
. Chapel Hill in 1925.
DEBATERS ARE CHOSEN
FOR FUTURE CONTESTS
Intercollegiate Debate With West Vir
ginia and Triangular Freshman
Meet Scheduled During May.
The fourth annual contest of the
Southern Oratorical League was held
in Baltimore last Saturday night. First
prize was awarded to W. P. Darnell,
representing the University of Ken
tucky. G. C. Harrison, of the Univer
sity of Alabama, was picked by the
judges as second best. Other contest
ants entered wero W. C. Williams, of
Johns Hopkins University, and E. H.
Hartsell of Carolina.
Chapel Hillians are becoming very in
terested in local politics and politicians
as the approaching mayorality and al-
dermaui.e- election draws near. Mayor
W. S. Roberson, who has held the reigns
of government for the past eight years,
will again be a candidate for that office.
But. he is not without opposition. Carl
Weigan, a prominent local attorney and
University man, has made public the
announcement of his intention to op
pose the present incumbent for mayor
ality honors. Tho campaign promises
to be a live affair since each faction
possesses a great deal of strength. There
are those who are dissatisfied with the
present administration and feel that
eight years is long enough for one group
to remain in power, hence they are ad
vocating the election of Weigan as a
means of accomplishing the desired
change. Others are loyal to Mayor Rob
erson and are again asking him to servo
them in the office he has held so long.
Students who havo attained the age
of 21 and who are not voting at any
other place, and who expect to live in
Chapel Hill for a few years are eligible
to vote. Registration will begin Fri
day morning at 9 o'clock and continuo
for several days. The election will be
held on May 8, 1923.
Plenty of cigars, eats and bull will
be the orcforvwr "exercises at tty,Di,
Societ ysmoker Saturday night. The
program committee has -worked out
a well balanced entertainment which
will he a departure from the cus
tomary smoker procedure. , V
Debaters have been selected to rep
resent the University in the forthcom
iing intercollegiate debate with the Uni
versity of West Virginia and in the
freshman intercollegiate triangular de
bate with Trinity and Wake Forest.
. The preliminary for the West Vir
ginia debate was held Monday night.
C. A. Peeler, J. M. Saunders and G. C.
Hampton, Jr., were selected to repre
sent Carolina in the debate with West
Virginia. Carolina will defend the af
firmative side of the query; "Resolved
That an excess profits tax should be
mnde a nermnnent part of tho federal
fiscal tax-svstem." This debate will be
held at Morgantown, West Virginia,
some time in the middle of May.
Tho freshmen triangular preliminary
was held Tuesday night. The query of
this debate is: " Resolved That tho
issuance of tax exempt securities should
be forbidden by an amendment to tho
federal constitution." Carolina s af
!irmative team, composed of A. .
Groce of Candler and L. T. Bledsoe ct
Asheville, will meet' the Wake Forest
negative at Durham. The negative
team, represented by R.' Livingston of
Asheville and M. M. Younsr of Durham,
will contest with Trinity's affinrntive
at Wake It rest. This freshman tri
angular debate will be staged on the
night of Saturday, May 5.
Golden Fleece meeting' every Tues
day and Thursday night, at Y. M.
O. A. Old Fleece members cordial-,
ly invited to meet with the active
Daniel L. Grant, general secretary of
tho alumni association, has just return
ed from a trip north. While up north
ho attondod tho National Conference of
Alumni Secretaries which was held at.
Cleveland, Friday and Saturday of last
week. This was tho tenth conference
of the organization. The organization
was formed some years before the war
but was dropped during tho war. Now
it i'h in a process of general reorgani
zation. Secretary Grant reports .that, a . very .
interesting and instructive three day.,
program was carried put. Papers wore ,
read of tho different phases of the wprk , (
of the general alumni secretary .which
were very helpful to tho members of
the conference. , . ...
. Chapel IHU will probably get the
conference here year after next. Jit.
Grant extended an invitation at tho
meeting: to come to Chapel II HI .next, .,
year, but duo to the youth of the or
ganization it was thought unwise to get
too far away from the larger, centers of
learning. However, the members ex
pressed a willingness to come, to this in-
Btitution the following year. Next year .
the conference will be held at Lehigh
University at South Bethlehem, Penn
N. C. CLUB CHANGES
TIME OF MEETING
.;The North Carolina club meets Mon
day night in Phillips Hall at 7:30. Mem
bers are asked to note the change in
the time. The officers of tho club ask
that tho future meetings bo made as
full as poss'i'blo in order that tho year's
work may be completed in Rood fashion.
All papers must bo handed in by May
15 to the committee of judges consist
ing of Archibald' Henderson, II. W.
Odiun and H. It. llobbs.
NEW FACULTY MEMBER
PAYS VISIT TO .THE HILL
Dr. Edmund Brown, who .will next be
come a member of the faculty as asso
ciate professor of marketing in the
school of commerce, was a visitor , on
the Hill last Tuesday. Mr. Brown has
been on the Federal Trade Commission
investigating marketing conditions in
gain and cotton throughout the country.
He was formerly the head of the de
partment of economics in the Univer
sity of Richmond, Richmond, Va.
MRS. DANIELS MOVES
HER BOARDING HOUSE
M"rs. M. W. Daniels is having the
rear of Jack Sparrow's Smoke Shop
remodeled to serve as temporary quar
ters for her boarding house.,, This is
necessitated by the removal of the
houscsho.juQw.. occupies to another.. loca
tion in order to make way for the new
Caroliu Inn, work on which will begin
in a very short while. The temporary
quarters will be used ony until Mrs.
Daniels is able to secure another house
suitable for a boarding house.