Chapel Hill, N. C, Tuesday, May 8, 1923
YELLOW JACKETS HAND
TAR HEELS A STINGING
DEFEAT IN LAST
Costly Errors by Carolina Lose
Final Game of South
TECH SCORES 5 IN EIGHTH
Couch Clay's lellow Jackets hand
ed the Tar Heels a stinging 9 to 3 de
feat in the final game of the south
em trip 011 the Georgia Tech diamond
Saturday afternoon. Several costly er
rors ou the part of the Carolina infield
eoupled with timely hitting by Palmi
sauo enabled the Teehmen to pile up
nine runs, while Hines was tight in
the pinches. Ferebee relieved Brysou
after the seventh, but his wildness aid
ed the Jackets in pushing across five
runs in the eighth.
Georgia Tech scored in the first frame
when Denicke walked and seored on
Palmisniio's double. Jennings lifted a
high one to Cariuichael in center, and
-Baum was thrown out at first by Star
ling. Morgan led off with a base on
balls in the third, was sacrificed by
Denicke, and seored on Palmigano's
single. The latter stole second but
died there when Jennings Hied out to
Bonner and Baum was out, Starling to
Carolina 's initial score came in the
second stanza. After Starling had
struck out, Jones reached first on an
error by Hines, went to second on Cof
fey's sacrifice, and was safe at home
wnen wrvson doubled, tfryson was
thrown out at the plate when he tried
to score on McDonald's single. The
Tar Heels tallied again in the fifth
frame. Coffey opened with a single
and was sacrificed to second by Bryson.
McDonald drew j base on balls and
Bonner was out on a fly to right, but
Shirley singled, scoring Coffey.
Tech scored in the same inning. Hines
struck out. Morgan singled, Denicke
was safe wheu McDonald errored, and
Morgan crossed the plate on Palnii
sano's third consecutive hit. Jenning;
reached first on McDonald's second er
ror, while Denicke scored after Car
inichael's catch of a fly by Baum.
The Georgian bats produced five runs
in the eighth round. Baum took one
of Ferebee slants in the ribs, and
went to second on Shirley's annual er
ror. Albright reached first on an er
ror by Jones, while Baum scored. Ed
wards was safe on another misplay by
the Carolina third sacker, and Turner
followed with a single, scoring Albright.
Hines struck out, Morgan was given a
free pass to first, and Edwards crossed
(Continued on Page Four)
Tuesday, May 8:
A. and E. Band Concert, Emerson
Baseball game, Emerson field, 3:30,
25th meeting of Elisha Mitchell
Scientific Society, 7:30, Phillips
hall. Dr. I. F. Lewis: The Age
and Area Hypothesis. Election
Final meeting of Philological club,
business and social. Almonte C.
Howell, paper: "Sir Thomas
Browne and the Scientific Move
ment in the 17th Century."
Social rooms of Presbyterian
church, 7:30 p. m.
Saturday, May 12:
Exams for removal of entrance
condition in math, Phillips hall,
2:30 p. m.
Baseball game, Emerson field 3:30.
X. C. State.
DIVIDE TENNIS HONORS
Jernigan and Bruton Win Doubles
Bradley, Davidson Star, Comes
Through in Singles.
Curolinn and Davidson divided hon
ors in the N. C. Intercollegiate tounia
ment held on the country club courts in
Greensboro Thursday mid Friday. Caro
lina, represented by Jernigan and Bru
ton, won the doubles championship, while
Davidson, represented by Bradley, won
Five colleges. Carolina, Davidson, Trin
ity, Guilford, and Klnn, were represented
in the tournament. Professor N. I.
White, of Trinity, and a prominent ten
nis man in the state, was in charge.
Carolina sent n strong team composed
of Jernigan, S. G. Bruton, "Bret"
Smith, and Solomon. Solomon is a new
man on the team nnd has been pushing
through possible contenders for the fifth
place on the team, and recently won out
iu trials among varsity material. As
Teuehe Cox was unable to make the trip
oa account of the State track meet on
Friday and Saturday, the team's best
clmuee for singles honors was lost.
The surprise of the day was the un
expected win of Staley of Davidson over
Bruton of Carolina by an exhibition of
superlative tennis. Score: 6-3, 1-0, 6-4.
Bradley and Staley of Davidson won
from Smith and Solomon of Carolini
after a hard struggle.
Scores; Bradley, Davidson, vs Smith,
Carolina, , 2; (I, 3.
Staley, Davidson, vs Bruton, Carolina,
Bradley and Staley of Davidson vs
H rooks and Turrentine of Trinity, 0-3,
The final singles match between Jerni
Rn of Carolina and Bradley, the Davld
(Continued on Page Four)
BIG CLEAN-UP CAMPAIGN
DIRECTED BY DR. NATHAN
Chapel Hill and Surroundings Being Put
In Sanitary Condition for
The University in connection with the
town of Chapel Hill is putting on one
of the most extensive "clean-up" cam
paigns in the history of the town. This
campaign is in charge of Dr. S. A.
Nathan, the city health officer, and Dr.
Nathan proposes to have the general
surroundings of Chapel Hill and the
University in the best possible sanitary
condition for the summer school.
For the past several weeks Dr. Na
than has been devoting his time to
draining and the general destruction
of good breeding places for flies aud
mosquitoes. He reports that the system
which he has been using for anti-flies
has worked very satisfactorily, and he
states that he also believes that Chapel
Hill will have fewer mosquitoes and less
malaria this summer than ever before
owing to the fact that he is beginning
to combat them early.
In connection with the general sani
tary work around the town, Dr. Nathan
is also encharged with getting the dor
mitories in the best possible sanitary
condition. He lias installed a new
scrubbing and waxing machine which
is proving to be a big asset in the work
he is carrying on. Every floor in ali
the dormitories will be put in good
condition with this machine.
The general aspect of the campus
has been greatly improved in appear
ance. All walks and gutters have been
built up and scarcely no paper and rub
bish is to be seen anywhere on the en
tire campus. After reviewing all these
improvements it is believed that the
University campus will be in the best
of condition for summer school.
WAKE FOREST AND STATE
SCHEDULED TO MEET TAR
HEEL TEAM THIS WEEK
With an Even Break So Far. Fet
zer's Men Resume Struggle for
the State Championship.
McLEAN TO BE IN LINE-UP
Phil Utley's warriors are on the
march! Clothed in fighting toggery and
smeared with Old Gold and Black war
paint, the Wake Forest tribe comes to
Emerson field this afternoon with a
savage determination to conquer the
Tar Heel forces and regain its pres
tige that crumbled before the fierce
Trinity attack last week. Back from
a heroic campaign in the South, Fet
zer's nine resumes the struggle toward
the state championship with two im
portant battles billed for this week.
Carolina's record for the season is an
even break; won five, lost five, and
The Baptists suffered a 5 to 2 defeat
at the hands of Steiner's fast flying
Bluebirds Friday. Errors by the Wake
Forest infield and a long triple by J. D.
Johnson, Trinity's first baseman, were
responsible for Stanley's downfall. It
is probable that either Stanley John
son or Stamey will do the hurling for
Utley's crew this afternoon, but Bru
ton can be sent to the mound in case
Joe McLean's presence at the key
stone cushion will strengthen the Blue
and White infield considerably, and the
change of atmosphere may serve to in
ject some pep into the Tar Heels' play
ing. Ferebee is the most likely choice
for duty on the hilloek in today's con
flict with Bryson in reserve for the
State College game Saturday. "Tick"
Moore hasn 't worked since the Georgia
game Wednesday and should be in good
trim this afternoon.
State College could not stand the mer
ciless assault of the Davidson Wildcats
last week and lost a hotly fought con
test. The Wolfpack faced stiff oppo
sition ou its recent northern trip, but
returned to the West Raleigh lair with
a creditable showing made against
strong Virginia teams. Coach Hart-
seii win use eitner Lurtis or Allen in
the second meeting with the Tar Heels
(Continued on Page Four)
SHEPARD S YEARLINGS
NOSED OUT BY STATE
FUNERAL OF BULLDOG
COSTS 144 DOLLARS
Spigot is no more. Breathing quite
easily but breathing his last he passed
away riuay morning to tne great un
known where dog heaven is. Chloroform
was chosen as an agent to rid his dog
soul of a sickly body. His mortal re
mains were interred late Friday after
noon in a vacant lot just beyond his
master's house. All mourned his loss
except "Shep," a neighboring dog, with
whom he shares the honors of many a
Spigot belonged to Dr. nnd Mrs. Lloyd
of Cnrrboro and true to his Bulldog in
stincts and acquired habits was an ex
cellent body guard. Out of appreciation
of his worth they paid seventeen dollars
to have him killed with chloroform
fifteen dollars for digging the grave and
one hundred twelve dollars for his casket.
Many have heard of dogs costing 144
dollars but few ever hear of one's death
costing such an amount.
There have been several cases of meas
les on the campus recently and those
who are now confined to the Infirmary
are John Cathcart, W. C. Zzzelle and L.
W. Kelly. W. II. Coltrane is also con
fined with a light case of "flu."
BOLL WEEVIL CONTEST
AU who wish to try out for places
on the editorial department of the
Boll Weevil will please mail their
contributions to the Boll Weevil
Short stories (sot to exceed 500
words), jokes and ideas will be con
sidered. This contest closes May 25th,
The State College freshmen barely
nosed out Norman Shepard 's youngsters
ou Riddiek field Saturday afternoon,
when a base on balls, two sacrifice hits
and a fielder's choice produced the win
ning run in the eighth inning. The
Carolina nine got away to a flying start
in the second frame with four runs,
but Doak 's outfit came back in the fin
al rounds and went into the lead.
A three bagger by Jones, Johnson's
beautiful catch of W. Shuford 's liner
with the bases full in the fifth, and
the latter 's home run with Gilbert on
base in the seventh were the features
of the contest. Both Scott and Mclver
showed up well on the mound.
The box score follows:
Carolina Fresh AB E H PO
McColl, 2b 5 1 1 1
Cobb, If 4
Devin, lb 5
Johnson, ss 3
Thomas, 3b 4
Ford, rf 3
Jones, cf 4
Prescott, c 3
Scott, p 2
OVER 800 ARE ALREADY
ENROLLED FOR SUMMER
SCHOOL; SPACE SHORTAGE
Complete Schedule of Courses of
Instruction Has Been
Carolina is expecting one of the larg
est and best planned summer schools in
its entire history. Already about 800
students who are now in school here
have registered for the summer courses,
and applications are coming in daily.
The dormitories which will be avail
able this summer are Battle, Vance and
Pettigrew for men, and all the others
except Old East and Old West will be
reserved for girls. Old East and Old
West will be completely renovated dur
ing the summer and this fact may cause
a slight shortage of available rooms;
however, the Delta Tau Delta, Delta
Kappa Epsilon and old Sigma Chi halls
will be available.
As to the summer school itself, it is
believed that a most complete schedule
has been arranged with regard to cours
es of instruction. The entertainments
being offered this summer are the best
ever planned. The principal music en
tertaiument is to be a music festival,
and one of the big numbers will be a
recital given by Paul Althouse, one of
the leading tenors in the Metropolitan
Opera. In addition to this, the sum
mer school chorus will give a cantata,
directed by Sir Arthur Sullivan. There
will be several out-of-town singers to
take the part of solos.
In the music department the Univer
sity has secured Miss Hazel Gertrude
Kinseella, of the University of Nebras
ka. Miss Kinseella enjoys a nation
wide reputation as a teacher of meth
ods. She will give courses of instruc
tion lasting two weeks. Aside from
the music program there will be many
other sources of entertainment, among
which are several lectures given by
various eminent men. Also the Dev
eieux Players, Gay MacLareu, and the
Carolina Playmakers will give concerts.
With this series of entertainments
connected with several others and with
the new division into two terms and
with complete schedule of courses, it is
believed that the summer school will
afford a place of real recreation as well
as of instruction.
State Fresh AB
C. Shuford, cf 4
Mauney, es . . 5
Wood, lb 4
Gilbert, 2b 2
W. Shuford, cf, c . . 4
Burke, rf 0
Wade, If 3
Freeman, 3b 2
Riff, c .. 0
Odom, c 2
Mclver, p 4
5 8 24 13
B H FO A
0 2 0
Totals 30 6 9 27 17 4
Score by innings:
Carolina Fresh 040 000 1005
State Fresh 000 102 21r 6
Summary: Three base hits Jones,
C. Shuford. Home run W. Shuford.
Sacrifice hits Cobb, Ford, Prescott,
Scott, C. Shuford, Burke (2). Double
plays McColl to Dorln, Odom to Wood.
Base on balls off Scott 5, off Mclver 2.
Struck out by Scott 2. Stolen bases
Devin, C. Shuford, Mauney, Wood. Pass
ed balls Odom, Thomas. Left on bases
Carolina 6, State 7. Time, 1:30. Urn
Eight Teams Left In
High School Contest
The state high school championship
baseball game between the winners of
the east and the winners of the west
will be played here the afternoon of
May 19. A trophy cup will be awarded
the winners iu the state contest
More than 50 teams entered this con
test from the east and west, and all ex
cept eifht have been eliminated four
from the east and four from the west.
Th:?e still in the race from the east are
Durham, Ellerbe, Elizabeth City and
Woodland; those from the west are
Winston-Salem, Charlotte, Salisbury
Winners for the past are: Sylvan,
1014 and 1915; Clayton, 1916; Cherry
ville, 1917; Winston-Salem, 1918; Red
Oak, 1919; Greensboro, 1920; Red Oak,
1921, and Clayton, 1922.
LAST TRACK MEET OF YEAR
ON EMERSON FIELD RESULTS
IN WIN FOR BOB FETZER'S MEN
HOW THEY HIT
Carmichael .... 31
McGee x 0
x Batted for pitcher.
64 115 .249
TOWN CHALLENGES RIGHT
OF STUDENTS TO VOTE
Would-be Voters in Coming Mayoralty
Election Given Bude
Twenty-four Teaching Fellowships,
each with a stipend of $500, have been
awarded to 24 graduate students by the
Administrative Board of the Graduate
School. These Fellowships carry free
tuition and are payable in nine monthly
installments, beginning October 15, 1923.
Fellowships are awarded only to those
men who present satisfactory records as
students and who give promise of being
able to carry advanced work with distinc
tion. The following men have been
elected to Fellowships in the Graduate
School here for 1923-24 : G. S. Bruton,
Mathematics; J. C. Bynum, Geology;
H. A. Carroll, Geology; R. B. Eutsler,
Economics; K. C. Garrison, Psychology;
W. E. Giles, Chemistry; C. B. Gosnell,
History and Government; C. It. Harris,
Chemistry; J. V. Harvey. Botany; E.
De W. Jennings, Chemistry; A. C. Jord
an, Education; G. II. Lawrence. Sociol
ogy; II. W. Martin, Psychology; II. B.
Mock, English; C. C. Norton, History
and Government; M. G. Pangle, Eco
nomics, W. V. Parker, Mathematics ; J.
T. Penny, Zoology; G. L. Sawyer. His
tory nnd Government; S. A. Stoudemire.
Romance languages; W. S. Webb, Eng
lish; D. A. Wells, Physics; S. II. Willis.
English ; T. E. Wright, Itomnnnce Lan
guages ; J. II. ulbern. Civil fcngiueer-
The students who thought themselves
citizens of Chapel Hill had their belief
rudely shaken last week wheu they re
ceived notice from T. H. Raney, regis
trar for town electious, that their vote
was challenged. They were instructed
to meet the "City Fathers" at the
high school building Friday, May 4 at
o'clock, where their case would bo
It all happened over the approaching
election for mayor and aldermen, for
which a number of students registered
with the intention of casting a vote.
But there has been no precedent here
of students voting; so the judges, T.
If. Raney, C. L. Willis, and J. T. Lloyd
and Mayor Roberson took the attitude.
' No student will vote hero if we can
help it," and they carried it out, both
in theory and fact.
At 4 o'clock the high school library
was crowded by those unfortunate ones
and the game of "I do, you don't"
began. Carl Weigand devoted his legal
services to the cause of the students,
and the Mayor acted as councilor for
himself and judges. The first man up
was asked why he wanted to vote. His
answer was that he was of age, had
resided here over four months and in
the state over a year, thereby fulfilling
the requirements of the law to become
a citizen. Mayor Roberson wanted t.i
know if he intended to make this his
permanent home, scoring point one. On
that point the committee decided that
he wasn't eligible to become a good
citizen of Chapel Hill. Mayor Rober
son classed them as puttering around
and being here only for an indefinite
time, and therefore were not entitled to
Only a few were accepted, and they
only after every objection had been
met and exhausted. Once Raney ex
claimed: "All the years that students
have been here, they have never tried
to vote before and now they all come
out in a bunch. I can't see why it is."
Out of the 17 cases heard Friday,
eight were allowed to vote.
Abernethy Again Breaks Javelin
Record Ranson Comes Near
Ancient Mile Mark.
SINCLAIR STAR. OF MEET
Coxe Wins First in 88o and 440
Purser Surprises in
the Two Mile.
(By THE HAY-SHAKER)
Tho state Olympics aro over. The
javelin record was smashed by Abor
nethy. And Patterson 's 1912 mile rec
ord felt little qualms of fear run down
its spinal cord in Rnnsou's sensational
Carolina with C9 2-3 points won the
state championship. Stato followed sec
ond with 49 1-3, Davidson third with
23 points, and Trinity fourth with 11.
Taken from every standpoint, it was
really better than tho Stato College,
Carolina meet. In fact it may be class
ed among the greatest track meets hold
in North Carolina.
The bitterness of the monumental
struggle between the Tars and Wolves
on the preceding Friday brought the
crowd to Emerson field. There were
2,000 in all, not all Carolina students.
Every section of tho state was repre
sented, which was shown by the vari
ety of favorites in the stands.
The preliminaries where held on Fri
day afternoon, and Carolina succeoded
In placing 15 men for the finals to State
College's 15. Davidson got 6 to the
finals, while Trinity placed only Waldo.
They day was a fine 0110, and but for
the necessity of reserving their strongth
for the finals on the following day, some
of the men would have broken records
In the track ovents.
Meet Buns as Doped
The dope advanced in the Tuesday
issue of tho Tar Heel before the meet,
ran true to form. Out of fourteen men
picked for first places, 10 won them
while in the high jump Calhound (pick
ed) was tied by Shanklo of Trinity.
It is truo that the 100 yard dash dope
was upset terribly, but this was re
deemed fully by John Purser's win in
the two mile (the Hay-Shaker was one
of few that believed Johnny was cap
able of it) and the prediction of within
two inches of the new javelin record.
Sinclair and Moore Star
If any man in tho meet can be picked
as outstanding, David Sinclair of Wil
mington was certainly that man. Ho
showed his dad, who sat in the stands
(Continued on page three)
CAROLINA COUNTRY CLOD
The Branch of the American Pharma
ceutical Association located here, and the
only one in the State, has recently sent
out invitations to all members of the A.
Ph. A. to become affiliated with this
bronch. The invitation carries a promise
of all A. PII. A. privileges without in
curring any financial obligations. Plans
are being formed for a big get together
meeting each year, where members from
all over the State may come together
and get better acquainted.
To date, nineteen members have signed
and returned the membership cards. It
is confidently expected that every mem
ber will take advantage of the offer to
affiliate himself with the Association.
Five Holes of Golf Course Are Expected
to Be Beady for Use
The Order of the GraU initiated
the following men last Friday night:
F. M. Davis, 3. T. Gregory, J. O.
Harmon, H. D. Duls, W. W. Gwinn,
Z. T. Fortesque, A. Solomon, A.
Weil, Edwin Lanier, W. H. Holder
ness, B. Y. Thorpe, J. B. Allsbrook
and C. B. Colton.
The Carolina Country Club is nearly
completed and it is going to have a
golf course and tennis courts of its
own. Golf privileges will be extended
to students upon the payment of certain
fees. Five of the proposed nine holes
will be ready for use next fall.
Cameron Avenue, the main thorough
fare of the campus which runs in front
of South Building, is being extended
through Battle Park to connect with
the new road to tho Country Club. The
University buildings committee appro
printed money for this undertaking at
its last meeting and work on the road
is well under way.
The new road is to cross the old Ral
eigh road at the east gate of the cam
pus, curve to the right through tho
woods and join the road to the coun
try clubs at the Raleigh road below
the cemetery. Two now men's dormi
tories are to be erected on the land
thus enclosed between the Cameron
avenue extension and the old Raleigh
road. These new buildings are to be
parallel with the present quadrangle of
dormitories and the general plan also
allows for extension. Thirty or forty
tennis courts are to be constructed in
this region near the freshman athletic
field in the near future.
Blasting rocks nnd stumps has been
going on for the last two weeks, but
now the students who occupy the dor
mitory quadrangle are thankful that
such work has proceeded further down
in the woods. After the recent heavy
rain the new road appears to be in a
hopeless condition, but a good start was
made on it prior to the rain and it will
be rushed to completion so as to be fin
ished as soon as the country club is.