N. C. CLUB MEETS
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. xi& oauiiuers nan 1
, VOLUME. XXXIV
Tar Heels To Meet
Team Here Today
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1926
BE, FAST MEET
Old Time Rivalry Will Be
Stronger Than Ever.
FRESHIES MEET DUKE
Rare Treat in Doubleheader Is Offered
to Followers of Cinderpath
The Tar Heel track team will be hosts
today to the State College cindermen in
their annual dual meet. The meet will
mark the second meeting of the year be
tween the two state supported institu
tions of learning, the Tar Heels having
licked the Techmen to a frazzle in the
annual State Intercollegiate Champion
ships at Raleigh last Friday and Sat
urday. ' In that meet the Fetzerites
counted up 98 points to 46 for the State
runners, who finished in second place in
the team ranking, and the dope gives
the Hillians a heavy margin in the dual
test this afternoon.
The clash today will bring together
in several races the star performers of
the two rival outfits, and a spectacular
contest will certainly result. The sprints
and the mile run will probably furnish
the fireworkf of the days' events. In the
sprints two of the fastest dash men in
the South will meet, with McPherson
having a slight edge on "Doodle" Sides,
State's star. Galen Elliott, successor to
the brilliant Bell as Carolina's greatest
distance runner, will meet another great
miler when he toes the mark with Wright,
That mile Tun will probably be unus
ually fast, and Elliott is due to lower
his best time for the season by several
.seconds. Wright's fastest time is 4 min
utes 32 seconds, while Elliott has done
4 minutes 29 seconds once this spring.
Their race , in the State Championships
was one of the most spectacular contests
ever witnessed in the state, with Wright
leading for three laps only to fall before
the gallant finish of the Tar Heel run
Sides, Tech sprinter, runs the century
and two-twenty dashes and the quarter
mile, all of the going in near record
time. After taking second in the hun
dred last Saturday and placing well up
(Continued on page four)
Five Dances and Two House
parties Are on Schedule.
GRAIL DANCE SATURDAY
Large Number of Girls Expected to
Be On Campus.
Advanced 1 Day
Spring term examinations have
been moved one day earlier than
formerly announced, according to
information just received from
the Registrar's office! Finals will
be held May 31, June 1, 2, and 3,
instead of June 1, 2, 3, and 4, as
announced in the Catalogue.
Anti-Evolution Fight at Char
lotte Makes Event of More
Than Passing Interest. .
HERE TUESDAY MAY 18
With five dances scheduled to. be given
in University social circles in the three
days, next week-end promises to be one
of the most active seasons for campus
society that has taken place here this
year. The Kappa Alpha, Sigma Nu,
and Zeta Psi Fraternities have all plan-
Senior Ball and Grail dance also sched
uled for the week-end of the 14th and
15th, to say nothing of two house parties
which will be in progress and the South
ern Track Meet, should fill the social
calendar almost completely.
The Kappa Alphas will lead off with a
dance at the Washington Duke Hotel
Thursday night. The K. A. chapters from
Carolia, Duke, State and Wake Forest
are combining in giving the affair and
although It Is to be given on the 13th it
is expected to be a big occasion and
a worthy starter for the, many events
which will follow on its heels.
Friday night, there are two dances to
he given in Chapel Hill; the Sigma Nu
dance at the Carolina Inn and the Senior
Ball in Bynum Gymnasium. The Senior
Ball will open, to all fourth year men and
those who are to receive degrees this
commencement. Great preparations are
under way for the occasion and the
Seniors are looking forward eagerly to
the treat In store for them and have al
ready invited a large number of girls
to the dance. Hal Kemp will play for
the dance. On the same night, the State
and Carolina chapters of the Sigma Nu
Fraternity will give a dance et the Inn.
The house party which the Sigma Nus are
going to have during the week-end will
furnish a large crowd of girls for the af
fair and for this reason It should be one
of the best dances' of the year. The
Tarsonians have been engaged to make
the music, which Is andther insurance
(Continued o page four)
University's Supporters Come Through
Hectic Session at Charlotte
With Creditable Showing.
Interest in the approaching discussion
of the anti-evolution bill by its author,
Representative Poole, has been augment
ed greatly by (he meeting of funda
mentalist leaders in Charlotte this week.
Mr. Poole is coining here upon the in
vitation of the Di Senate and will speak
in Memorial Hall, Tuesday evening, May
250 people from all parts of the
state, after several hours' of stormy ses
sion, passed a resolution opposing stute
educational institutions employing teach
ers who are not in accord with orthodox
teachings regarding the Bible. It was
decided to start organisation work among
the fundamentalists in every county of
the state immediately and to perfect
these local organizations as quickly as
possible. It was announced that North
Carolina needed no outside aid in decid
ing the issues under discussion.
Dr. T. T. Martin,, field director of the
Anti-Evolution Society of America, was
in Charlotte several days expecting to
take a prominent part in the meeting.
Upon his arrival, Mr. Martin stated that
he wished to "arrange a debate with some
supporter of the modernist views. Tom
P. Jimison, former Carolina student, and
now a uiarlotte lawyer, onerea xo de
bate Mr. Martin on the fundamentalist
question but refused to do so under the
banner of the Atheist Society of America.
Plans for this debate did not materialize,
President Chase was quoted during the
meeting as having stated that a teacher
had a right to teach as he believes. This
statement was the cause of a long argu
ment but no definite conclusions were ar
rived at. However, a platform was adopt
ed providing that an attempt be made to
persuade state school officials to dis
charge teachers who are not in sympa-
UNIVERSITY RELAY TEAM
fill 'J4:';' kI''1 -jfe
Above is the Carolina relay team, with Coach Bob in the center. These four runners placed high Saturday in the
State track meet, which was won for the fifth consecutive year by the Tar Heels. Coach Fetzer is counting on
this quartet to boost the Carolina scoring m the Southern Conference meet here I nday and Saturday, May 14
and 15. Left to right they are Captain, Charlie Jonas, of Lincolnton, half mile; John Henderson, of Asheville,
two mile ; Coach Fetzer ; Hoyt Pritchett, of Greensboro, two mile ; and Galen Elliott, of Washington, mile. This
crew won permanent possession of a silver loving cup in the recent Atlanta relay carnival.
Y OFFICERS ARE
IN MEETING HERE
Six Colleges Are Represented
At Second Annual
OFFICERS CHOSEN FRIDAY
ned dances, and these, together with the I thy with ft literaj interpretation of the
The Journal of Social Forces, a Uni
versity publication, came, in for its share
of criticism, and in the platform com-
(Continued on pagt four)
SCHOOL AT MONDAMIN
Summer Courses Changed from Camp
Saphire to Frank Bell's
The summer camp of the school of Civ
il Engineers, which for the past four
years has been at Camp Saphire, will be
held this year at Camp Mondamin. This
summer, eighteen civil engineer students
from the the rising junior class will go
with H. F. Janda, associate professor
of highway engineering, to the camp on
Since "Bill"' Fetzer has sold Camp
Saphire, Mr. Janda has had to seek an
other location, and it is through the
courtesy of Frank Bell that the engi
neers will be able to use Camp Monda
min this summer. The new camp is lo
cated at Tuxedo in the western part of
The camp opens June 7 and will last
eight weeks. The student's work, which
lasts eight hours each day, will consist
of: land subdivision for real estate pur
poses, highway-location, and topographic
and hydrographic surveying.
(Continued on page four)
Large Number of Delegates Are In
Attendance At Important
The second annual Student Y. M. C.
A. Officers' Training Conference of North
Carolina was opened in the Methodist
Church yesterday morning by Emmitt
Underwood, president of the Conference,
with representatives from six colleges.
The Conference has a full program of
discussions and talks, which will close
today at noon. The open forum plan of
presentation, discussion, and settlement,
is being used to conduct the sessions,
and all points pertaining to Student Y.
M. C A. work are being brought up
during the two days. The primary pur
pose of the Conference is to give train
ing and instructions to newly elected
officers of College Y. M. C. A.'s in the
(Continued on page four)
TAR BABIES RUN WILD
WITH VIRGINIA NINES
V. M. I, Virginia, Washington and Lee
Fresh Teams and Woodberry
Forest on Their Invasion.
The stellar freshman Tar Babies won
the fourth game of the week Thursday
when they defeated Woodbury Forest In
their annual game. The score was 9-3
the lowest score which the freshmen
have been held to while on the Virginia
Following the victory over the Wash
ington Lee freshmen the Carolina nine
gave Virginia Military Institute:
thorough : drubbing with a 15-6 score.
The terrific bat wielding of the Tar
Babies was the only feature of the game.
Cox led his crew in this when he got
five hits out of six times to the bat
"Buck" Finlater and "Sat" Satterfield
each rounded the bases for homers.
; Heavy hitting again featured the fol
lowing game with the Virginia freshmen.
A one sided score' of 19-5 showed what
little trouble the Tar Heel lads had in
getting at least one extra base hit in ad
dition to the scored hits.
; Every new hurler sent in by the Cava
(Continued on page four)
HERE THIS WEEK
State Association of Certified
Public Accountants Guests
of Commerce School.
CAROLIA TRACK TEAM WON FIRST
CONFERENCE MEET 25 YEARS AGO
Will History Repeat Itself Next Week When Meet Is Brought
Here Fornwr Carolina Men Recall University's
Great Triumph At New Orleans in 1901.
Conference Track and Field Meet,
which will be held on Emerson Feld
here one week hence, Friday and Sat
urday, .May 14 and 15, will recall to
many of the old Carolina alumni the
Southern Championship which the Jar
Heel track team brought back from
the first big Southern Meet in New
Orleans a quarter of a century ago.
That first big meet was sponsored by
the old Southern Intercollegiate Ath
letic Association and was held on the
Tulane University track on May 17 and
18, 1901. : .
The University of North Carolina,
Tulane, Vanderbilt, and Texas were the
only teams entering the lists and the
Tar Heels, with only five men com
peting, finished in first place with 41
points. Vanderbilt was second with 37
points, while Tulane and Texas trailed
with 27 and 4 points respectively. The
five Carolina representatives were -Cap
tain F. M. Osborne, at present a min
ister located at Sewanee, Tenn.; Mana
ger G. B. Berkeley, at present a prac
ticing physician in Norfolk, Va.j J. P.
Irwin, now a chemist In Charlottes W.
C. Linville, now a physician at the
State Hospital at Goldsboro; and W.
W. Councill, a physician now located
Took Five First Places
Following a field meet, held, as trial
to decide the Tar Heel team, those
five men entered the first annual S. I.
A. A. Meet and took away five first
places, four seconds, and a third out
of seven events which they entered.
Osborne won the hundred and took sec
ond in the two-twenty, while Irwin won
the two-twenty and placed second in
the century. Councill won first in both
the shotput and hammer throw and took
second to Linville in the pole vault.
The other points came on Linville's
second in the broad jump and Ber
keley's third place in the mile run.
The Charlotte Observer for Sunday,
May 19, 1901, carried a summary of
the New Orleans meet, with first place
winners, and their : records that furnish
an interesting comparison with the pres
ent records held by members-of the
Southern Conference teams. A brief
table, giving the 1901 marks and the
Conference ' records of today for each
event, followsi. ., '.v.
100 yard dash 1901, 10.2 seconds;
1926, 9.8 seconds.
220 yard dash 1901, 23.9 seconds;
1926, 21.6 seconds.
440 yard dash 1901, 54.6 seconds;
1926, 49.8 seconds.
880 yard run 1901, 2 minutes 9.4
seconds; 1926, 2 minutes 0.2 seconds.
1 mile run 1901, 6 minutes 6.8 sec
onds; 1926, 4 minutes 25.4 seconds.
2 mile run 1901, (none held); 1926,
9 minutes 58.5 seconds.
120 yard hurdles 1901, 15.5 seconds;
1926, 15.1 seconds.
220 yard hurdles 1901, 30.4 seconds;
1926, 25.1 seconds.
High jump 1901, 5 feet 4 1-2 inches;
1926, 5 feet II 3-4 Inches.
Broad jump 1901, 20 feet 1 inch;
(Continued on page four)
BARBECU E YESTERDAY
Visiting Figure Artists Welcomed to
University by Dean Carrol.
The semi-annual meeting of the North
Carolina Association of Certified Public
Accountants which has been In session
here for the last three days, will finish
all business Jthis morning and adjourn
mis aiternoon. xne accountants are
meeting here through the invitation 'of
the , University School of Commerce.
Dean Carroll, of the Commerce School,
opened the meeting with an address of
welcome and in his speech praised the
high standards of the profession but
pointed out two possible dangers. He
emphasized the necessity of keeping out
exploiters and adventurers and the dan
ger on the other hand of barring well
qualified candidates by making the re
quirements too stringent.
Frederick Moore, president of the as
sociation, responded to Dean Carroll's
welcome. He pointed out the benefits of
a closer (relationship between the Asso
ciation and the School of Commerce and
stated that the School was proving a
great aid to the profession.
Addresses followed by George G. Scott,
of Charlotte, who discussed "Standard
Cost ;" George E. Weed, of Charlotte,
who told the Commerce students of the
requisites of the profession; J. D. School-
field and B. C Campbell, of the inter
national review department, who dis
cussed federal income tax procedure.
Clarence O. Kuester, secretary of the
(Continued on page four)
DR HENDERSON SPEAKS
AT VIRGINIA SEMINAR
University Professor Makes Three Ad
dresses At University Virginia's
Southern Seminar Meet.
TAR HEELS MEET
AT WAKE FOREST
Sapp Slater to Draw Hurling
Assignment in Today's
IS AN IMPORTANT GAME
Large Number of Carolina Students
Are Expected to Make Pilgrimage to
Baptist Institution Today.
One of the most important games on
the Tar Heel schedule will be played this
afternoon when Coach Duke Duncan's
aggregation take the Wake Forest De
mon Deacons into camp at Wake For
est. The contest will practically decide
the Tar Heels' chances towards state
championship honors, and the Duncan
men are expected to put up a stiff scrap
before they concede the game to the
Deacon's win column. '
It is not definitely known just who will
occupy the mound for the Tar Heels this
afternoon since "Duke" persists in
upsetting all predictions made by snorts
scribes, but it is thought that because
of the fact that "Lefty" Westmoreland
and BUI Poyner have both had their
turn on the hillock during the past week,
Odell Sapp will probably receive the
hurling assignment today.
Sorrell.ithe Deacon's star moundsman.
worked against the Duke University Blue
Devils Tuesday and it is not thought
that he will occupy the mound against
the Duncanmen today. Eliminating the
"speed ball artist" from the affair, the
Deacon's choice for the mound position is
doubtful However, should Sorrell get
the assignment for the Deacons, the Tar
Heel "murderer's row" will have Just
heaps of fun connecting with his fast
ones for extra base knocks. When "Hat"
Hatley, Mackle, "Moose" Tenney, Bob
Sides, and Bill Sharp face Sorrell at the
rubber, it will be a great contest
The Deacons handed the Blue Devils
an awful walloping Tuesday. While Sor
rell was holding the Duke sluggers to
two lone bingles, both off the bat of
Saunders, his team-mates were knocking
three Duke hurlers all over, the lot for
a total of eighteen safe swats which
counted for' eleven markers. It will be
remembered that "Lefty" Westmoreland
and Bill Poyner turned in a hard-earned
5 to 4 victory from the Blue Devils
few weeks ago, while the State College
Techmen handed the Duke aggregation
, (Continued on page four)
GLEE CLUB MAKES
Spring Trip Made Through '
Western North Carolina.
RETUR NED THURSDAY
Officers For Next Year's Club To Be
Archibald Henderson, Kenan Profes
sor of mathematics, has recently returned
from a week's stay at the University of
Virginia, where he conducted a Seminar
in three lectures on "The Theory of Rela
tivity and Its Applications," and also de
livered one popular lecture, "Science and
the Modern World", in behalf of the
University of North Carolina as required
by the Southern Exchange Lectureship.
This lectureship was organized by Dr.
Henderson, and established in 1914 by
Vanderbilt University, University of
Virginia, University of South Carolina,
and University of North Carolina. Un
der the terms of this lectureship each
university sends every year a lecturer to
visit one of the other universities. The
purposes of the lectureship arei to pro
mote scholarship, to present In concrete
form recent advances in some special
branch of learning, and to bring the ln-
(Coniinued on page four)
. The University Glee Club returned
Thursday night after a stay of six days
in Western North Carolina on their an
nual Spring trip. Twenty-eight men
with Mr. Weaver, the director and Mr.
McCorckle, violin soloist, made the trip.
The club left on Friday afternoon and
gave a concert In Danville, Virginia,
Saturday night. A packed house heard
tbem and the music lovers of Danville
were given a rare treat. After the con
cert the men were entertained by the
girls of Randolph-Macon Academy. This
entertainment was a most enjoyable af
fair and the boys said they had never
been treated more royally.
From there they, came back to Chapel
Hill to spend Friday night Saturday
about noon they packed up and left the
hill again, this, time not to return for
several days. They made their first stop
at Salisbury. The concert was given In
the new high school auditorium. A very
nthusiastic audience heard the boys from
Carolina render their beautiful selections.
A very busy day was spent , in Char
lotte, North Carolina. On Sunday morn
ing the people of the First Baptist
Church were honored by many sacred
selections of the clubs repertoire. That
night the group broadcasted from station
WBT, Charlotte. Here a variety of se
lections was given for the benefit of the
radio listening public.
On Monday night the club gave a
concert in Waynesville, North Carolina.
A large audience heard the club here as '
well as the other places.
Two days were spent in Asheville. On
Tuesday the Civitan Club of Asheville
had the Glee Club as their guests at
their meeting In the Vanderbilt Hotel.
On Wednesday night a very large audi
ence -whs entertained in the city audlto
(Continued en page four)