Gerrard Hall 8:30 O'clock
CAROLINA VS GUILFORD
Emerson Field 4:00 P.M.
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, TUESDAY, MAY 11, 102 G
TAR HEELS LOSE
CLOSE GAME TO
Wake Forest Gets Best of Tus
sle There Score 4 to 3.
JONES FEATURES AT HAT
Trio of Carolina Pitchers Allow Only
2 HitsFree Passes AboiinJ
Riley Steals Home.
In one of tliiwe heart-breaking freak
IwiNtliall contests. Old Lady Luck pulled
, one over on Couch Duncan's Tar Heel
aggregation- Saturday and the Wake
.'ore.-.t Demon Deacons were handed the
large end of a 4 to 3 count in the first
! a three-gume series between tlie two
nines. ' . .
Only two hits were garnered off the
deliveries of the three hurlers who occu
pied the mound for the Tar Heels. Bill
I'oynrr Yielded one hit, and Odell Sapp
el the other Kafe swat get by, while
"Lefty" Westmoreland allowed not a
liiuir!'-; however, the Duneanites were
lAet-edingly generous with their free
lie ken to first, and therein lies the tale,
r l. veil of the Deacons were dNhed out
Hie lirst sack free of charge, 10 of them
bv the- "four ' bull" method, and the
other one got in the way of one of Bill
Poyner's teasy ones. .. .
Touchdown" Jones led the hitting for
Hie day with a triplet and a double out
cf four trips to the rubber, one of his
swats being responsible for the second
Tar Heel marker. Tom Young came
next with two safeties, both of them
singles," out ' of four trips to the plate.
I'inlcy, who hit for Sapp in the eighth
frame, garnered the only other extra
base hit of the affair when he connected
with a swift one for three sacks and
eaiered home when P. Joyner missed the
throw to third."
The Joyner brothers were the only
Deacon hitters who were able to solve
the offerings of the Tar Heel chunkers.
finch 'of the brother Deacons obtained
a bingle, but both of those were of the
one base variety.
The Duncanite hurlers had the Dea
cons eating out of their liauds as far as
hits were concerned. For three and one
thirds innings, Bill Poyner held the Bap
tists to one lone hit, however, three
runs were counted off his wildnes and he
was forced to retire in . favor of Odell
Sapp in the fourth frame. The hefty
sophomore hurler was a little better than
Poyner and another run was slipped
over the plate in the sixth inning when
he Issued Uiley a free pass to first, gave
up a scratch hit to P. Joyner, and al
lowed Kiley to pilfer the home sack
while he was winding up. "Lefty" West
moreland, who was ent in in the final
frame when Sapp went out in order to
allow Finley to hit, walked one Deacon
hatter and allowed no bingles.
The runs were scored as followed:
first inning! Timberlake walked, Grea
son was hit by a pitched ball and both
runners advanced a base when Clayton
hit a hot one to the infield. ..Holt walk
ed, and Timberlake came in on a fielder's
choice. Second innings i Buucom and
Riley walked, P. Joyner advanced both
men a base, and Martin hit a Jong sacri
fice fly to center scoring Baucom. K.
Joyner followed with a single scoring
Riley. Sixth inning: Riley walked, went
(f!ontinud on vaat four)
TAR BABIES TAKE FIVE
OF SIX GAMES ON TRIP
Average of Eleven Runs Scored In
Each Game On Virginia Tour
Lose to V. P. I. Yearlings.
The Tar Babies returned to the Hill
Sunday afternoon after staging a very
successful invasion of Virginia. They
met six teams on the trip and succeeded
In annexing the scalps of five of these by
very comfortable margins. They drop
ped one game, to the V. P. I. freshics, by
the very close score of T to 6.
The Carolina first year clouters treat
ed the Old Dominion fans to a choice
bit of slugging in these "games. The sav
age offense unleashed by the Tar Heels
produced a total of sixty-eight runs in
six games i this is an average of more
than eleven runs per game, and that is
some scoring. The best the Virginia
sluggers could do was to accumulate
twenty-six runs in six contests for an
average of less than five tallies per game.
The Little Generals, of Washington
and Lee, were the first team to fall be
fore the Tar Babies. With "Red" Elli
son pitching a two-hit game, the Tar
Heels easily annexed the opening en
counter by ia 12 to 1 count. Low's
charges continued their heavy hitting the
next day at the expense of V. M. I.'s
(Continutd on pagt four)
TWELVE MEN WHO ARE DOPED TO PLAY FEATURE ROLES IN SOUTHERN, CONFER EMCE MEET HERE.
, p u Mxj K J4 i ft
:XsJ - V.: r2
I ft m v'T;'H "'-I i I :
'1 he above men are representatives of
North Carolina, South Carolina, anil Vir
ginia colleges who are expected to play
havoc with Southern Conference records
in the truck and field meet to be held
here the latter part of this week.
(1) Coach Bob Fetzer, Carolina track
mentor, who has been so instrumental in
bringing the conference meet to Chapel
(2) Newman, Clcmson college star
half miler, who is rounding out his third
year as track hero.
(3) M. I.eBauer, Virginia weight man,
has thrown the shot over II feet and
holds the new V. of V. record for the
(t) Carolina's Captain, Charlie Jonas,
who has been under the conference rec
ord in the half mile this year.
(5) Cummings, Virginia dnsh man,
holder of the world's record for the 130
(fi) Roy, another Clemson College star,
who runs the quarter around 50 seconds.
Southern Conference Quarter mile champ
of 192-L . - ,
(T) Elliot, Tar Heel miler, who so far
has the best time in the Southland for !
(8) Kordham, C arolina, takes part in
all three weights, and tosses the javelin
over 1H0 feet.
(9) Watt, Carolina hurdler, who went
under the conference . record in the low
hurdles in the dual meet with" State Col
lege Saturday. Also holder of Confer
ence record for 44.0-yard hurdles. .
(10) McPherson, Carolina, has been
under 10 seconds a half dozen times in
the, 100 and has been clocked in 21.S in
the 220 twice this year. He placed sec
ond to Foster In both the dashes at Se
wanee lust year and recently annexed
the century title at the Tech relays.
(11) Lund, V.- P. I., hus thrown the
discus within a few feet of the world's
KCoisL Jui,. thk...eveut and lias ulreudy
bettered the old Southern record by over
(12) Greene, another Virginia ace, has
shattered the old Conference record in
the broad jump by over sfven inches.
He has cleared 22 feet 5 1-2 inches.
Quaker Game Here This After
noon of Champ Variety,
FIRST OF 2 GAME SERIES
Sapp or Westmoreland to Likely Op
pose "Shirt" Smith On Hillock. '
Local baseball fans will probably get
a chance to see "Shirt" Smith, the Guil
ford Ditching ace, hi action here this
afternoon when' the Quakers and Coach
Duke Duncan's aggregation tie up on
Emerson field for the first of a two
same scries between the two nines.
Smith is one of the best known college
hurlers in the state. He has been stead
ily turning in victory after victory for
the Quakers for two seasons or more,
and is still going as strong as ever.
He has turned in victories this year
at the expense of the Elon Christians,
the Demon Deacons from Wake Forest,
und quite a few other aspirants, toward
state championship honors. Odell Sapp
or "Lefty" Westmoreland will probably
oppose him on the mound.
The Tar Heels played a stellar brand
of baseball against the Deacons Sat
urday, and completely upset the dope.
It is the first time, as we remember,
(Contiwd on pag four)
CONFERENCE OF Y.M.C.A.
STUDENT LEADERS ENDS
Gathering Here During Week-End En
dorses Duke Students Six In
vThe annual Student Officers' Training
Conference for 1!26 closed its session in
the new Methodist Church here Saturday
May 8, at noon, after a thorough discus
sion of the duties and work of student
officers of college "Y's" in North Caro
lina by more than (iO representatives from
six colleges in the state. '
At the Saturday morning session, of
the Conference, the following resolu
tion . was passed, expressing the senti
ment cf the student leaders of the col
leges represented, which were Carolina,
Duke University, North Carolina State,
Davidson, Guilford, and Mt. Pleasant:
"This Conference strongly endorses the
movement at Duke University seeking to
enlist the student population as standing
for freedom of thought and the unre
stricted opportunity to study and search
for truth along any and all lines."
The program of the Conference was
followed very closely, with few except
ions. The object of the session was to
furnish wholesome discussions of the
problems that confront student Y. M. C.
A. officers during their year's work, and
(Continued on pagt four)
U. N. C. HARRIERS
WLN FROM STATE
IN MEET SAT.
Fetzerites Talley 82 to 44 Score
In Dual Clash Here.
THREE RECORDS BROKEN
University Signally Honored When Chosen
Host Of Southern Conference Track Meet
The Track Classic of the South will
come further North than it ever has
before when the members of the Sou
thern Conference reach Chapel Hill to
participate in the fourth annual track
and field meet that is to be held on
Emerson field here Friday and Satur
day of this week. It is the first time
in the history of this section that such
a momentous event should be brought
to North Carolina. Never before has
the University had the honor and priv
ilege of being hofrf to such a gigantic
athletic occasion an occasion that twen
ty or more Universities have long been
striving to secure.
Thousands of people will travel hun
dreds of miles to view this premier
exhibition. They are fuly conscious of
the fact that the opportunity that
comes once in a decade has arrived.
Special bleachers are being erected to
provide adequate seating accommoda
tions for this crowd that is to gather
on "Emerson field, for no one will be
allowed on the field except the two
hundred odd participants and about fif
ty or more officials. With such a small
army of two hundred und fifty men
roaming within the fence, it would be
almost certain death to any spectator
(Continued on pag four)
MacPherson, Watt, and Woodard Bet
i tcr Conference Records Side's,
of State, High Scorer.
.The Tar Heel track team added
another win to their string of victories
when they defeated the State College
cindermen Saturday afternoon on Em
erson Field in their annual dual meet
by the score of 82 to 44. The Tar Heels
have come through the season so far
with no defeats and if they can take
first place in the Southern Conference
meet here this week they will have a
perfect record. . '
. The weather was ideal for track, no
wind and a good hot sun.! Because of
the favorable weather conditions and
the excellent condition of the track, the
Carolina runners were able to turn in
fast time "In every event. The Fetzer
ites mopped up in nine events and took
all three places in' the half mile and low
The Southern Conference records were
surpassed in the hundred, 220, and in
the broad jump. Gus McPherson, after
tying the state record in the . century
by stepping it in 9.9 seconds, came back
and led the way to the tape on the
220 in 21.5 seconds. That time bettered
the conference record by one-tenth of
a second. Lawrence Watt ran the low
hurdles two-tenths seconds under the
conference record when he breasted the
tape in 24.9 seconds. Dave Woodard
copped the broad jump for Carolina
with a leap of 21 feet, 11 1-2 inches,
which is one and a quarter inches be
yond the present conference record. '
High points honors went to Sides,
of State, who took first in the half
mile and second in both the dashes to
pile up 11 points. Pushing him for top
honors were McPherson and Watt, with
(Continvtd on yayt four)
University Professor Spoke At
Baptist Church Sunday
AIRS RELIGIOUS QUESTION
"Why Some Educated Men Do Not At
; tend Church," Is Subject.
"Until the church ussuiues u more
tolerant attitude, and until it regards
educated men as friends and not as
enemies, then and not until then will
the majority of educated men attend
churches," declared Prof. Walther J.
Matheriy, of the Commerce School, in
an address delivered before the Student
Class of the Baptist Church Sunduy
morning on the subject "Why Some
Educated Men Do Not Attend Church."
Prof. Matheriy first spoke of the
strategic position in which he found
himself, and he asked that the audi
ence regard his views as representing
his own personal opinion and not the
opinion of the mass of educated men.
He also asked the audience not to infer
from the title of his speech that only
the i ignorant were church goers.
"The majority of educated men do
not believe in the present method of
church organization," asserted Prof.
Matheriy in speaking of his first point.
The present church, is entirely over or
(Continutd on pagt four)
WALDEMAR GELTCH TO
PLAY HERE THURSDAY
Waldemar Geltch, American concert
violinist, will give a concert in Memorial
Hall Thursday, May 13, at 8:30 p.m.
Mr. Geltch is one of America's most
famous concert violinists, having played
more than 1,400 concerts in American
cities, and an entertaining program is
expected. In the absence of Mr. Geltch's
accompnist, Mrs. T. S. McCorkle will
accompany him here Thursday night, und
in Greenville Friday night.
Mr. Geltch will appear here under the
auspices of Phi Mu Alpha Music Fraternity.
FIRST OF SERIES OF
BE GIVEN TONIGHT
Dn Charles R. Brown, of Yale
Divinity School, Will De
GERRARD HALL AT 8:30
"A Working Faith" Is General Subject
-Tonight's Subject Is "What
We Live By."
The McNuir Lectures for 1920" will
begin Tuesduy evening, tonight, in Ger
rard Hall at 8:30. This year's series is
to be delivered by Dr. Charles Reynolds
Brown of the Yale Divinity School.
Dean Brown's general subject is "A
Working Faith". The first lecture, on
Tuesday night, will bo on the specific
subject of "What We Live By". Wed
nesday night's subject is "What Does It
Mean to be a Christian?" and Thursday's
s "What Vulue llus Itight Motive?"
Dr. Brown is well-known for his leC
.uies and for his religious treatise. He
:us served as a special lecturer at Yale,
Cornell, Harvard, Columbia, and Leland
Stanford Universities, and has proved to
be a very popular and interesting speak
er. Among Dr. Brown's best known and
most popular works are: "The Young
Man's Affairs", "The Modern Man's Re
ligion," "Why I Believe In Heliglon,"
"The Quest of Life", and "The Social
Message of the Modern Pulpit."
Since 1911 Dr Brown has been dean of
the Yule Divinity School, Prior to that
lime he was pastor of the First Congre
gational Church of Oakland, California,
.ie was originally from West Virginia,
ut received his degree from the Uni
versity of Iowa in 1883.
Dr. Brown is considered an excellent
lecturer und a most entertaining speak
er. His subject is a timely topic, and
his lectures are expected to attract large
audiences of students.
The McNair lectures were .begun in
1908 and have been held yearly since
that time. They were made possible by
the. will of John Culvln McNair, Uni
versity graduate of the class of 1849.
The lecture fund provides $500 yearly
for the lectures and additional money
fur the suitable publication of the lec
tures. Under the will the objects of the
lectures "shall be to show the mutual
bearing of science and religion upon
each other and to prove the existence of
attributes (as far as may be) of God
The lectures lave proved most success
ful and buve been of inestimable bene
fit taJJie student hotly. Last year's
lectures were delivered by President
William Iouis Poteat, A.M., LL.D., upon
the subject "Can a Man be a C'hrsltlan
NEWS BUREAU INVITES
SPORTS SCRIBE HERE
Tentative arrangements have been
made by the University News Bureau
for a conference of sports editors of
North Carolina newspapers to be held
here, during the Southern Conference
Track and Field meet, May 14 and 18.
They hope to take this occusion to organ
ize a "North Carolina Sport Writers Association".
BAGBY SPEAKS CHAPEL
EXERCISES ON VOCATION
Discusses Means of Arriving At Choice
of Vocation Others Will Speak This
Week On "Vocational Choosing."
During the entire week, lectures of a
vocational nature are being given in
Chapel by the various professors. They
promise to be of particular interest to
those students who have not as yet
chosen their life vocation.
The first speech of the series ' was
given by Professor English Bagby of
the Psychology Department, Monday
The subject of vocations was divided
into two phases by the speaker. First,
he said, we must get a scientific atti
tude of the problem. , This can be done
by characterizing the requirements of
all professions, to which we consider
ourselves in any manner fitted, and
then to consult the Deans of the various
schools. It is by assuming this active
attitude that something really worth
while can be accomplished, it was point
The second phase of ids speech con
cerned the means by which we can de
termine lo what degree we might be
fitted for the different occupations. This
can be done by finding our standing
in the intelligence tests and also by tak
ing stock of our own personality. In
(C'ORftniMd on pagt four)