FRIDAY 8:30 P.M.
REGISTER NOW ,
THE BLUE RIDGE
Awards Are Made
CHAPEL HILL, N. C, THURSDAY, MAY 27, L926 '
Coach Fetzer Presides Over
Gathering in Memorial Hall.
HACKNEY WINS DAVIE CUP
New President of Student Body Makes
. Initial Speech Coxe Wins
- Crail Freshman Cup.
Tuesday night those who have labored
throughout the year, or years, in the
various, forms of extra-curricula en
deavor were awarded letters, numerals,
charms and cups in recognition of merit
and busted courses. This Is the second
appearance of "Awards Night, tlie cus
tom having started last year, and ft bids
fair to become an institution.
Coach Dob Fetzer, director of athletics,
presided over the exercises. In discus
sion the purpose of the occasion, he
emphasized that "cornplecency , is the
worst enemy of success" and urged the
men receiving honors not to be satis
, fled but to keep striving to better the
records already made. He called at
tention to the fact that Carolina had won
' three State championships in athletics
' this year in football, wrestling, and
track, and had won two Southern con
ference titles. "But this doesn't mean
we can afford to take things easy," he
declared, "It means we have got to
wok harder if we are to keep up such a
record." ; .:; '.'
The Davie Cup, which is given to the
student "who has best exemplified dur
ing the year, in character, scholarship,
and sportsmanship, the traditions of the
University," was awarded to Bunn
Hackney, Jr., of Durham. The selection
was made by vote of the student body
by ballot. The cup, which is given this
year for the first time, was given by
Preston Davie, of New York City, in
memory of his ancestor, General Wil
liam R. Davie, former governor and
founder of the University. The award
is a silver cup and is valued at $500.
It is to be an annual award. Presenta
tion was made by C. A. Hibbard, Act
ing Dean of the College of Liberal Arts,
representing President Chase, who had
been suddenly called out of town.
Professor Hibbard cited . Hackney's re
cord which showed a long list of honors.
The awardby the Order of the Grail
for the freshman showing the best re
cord in scholarship and athletics was
given Thomas C. Coxe, Jr, of Wades
boro. Presentation " was by Walter
: Crissman, Assistant "Y" Secretary.
- Patterson Cup Won by Cobb, '
The Patterson. Memorial Medal, given
annually by Dr. Joseph F. Patterson, of
New Bern, in memory of his brother,
who died in service during the world
war, was won by Jack Cobb, of Durham.
, It is given for excellence in athletics.
Presentation was made by Graduate
Manager Charles T. Woollen.
Presentation of the publication awards
was made by Jeff Fordham, president of
the Student Body. Tae Heki; awarded
charms to J. T. Madry, F. P. Filer, C.
W, Bassemore, P. N. Olive, J. F. Ashhy,
Holt McPherson, . J. R. Bobbin, L. N.
Byrd, W. W. Neal, C. F. Rouse, J. N.
Robbins, H. P. Brandis, Killian Bar
wick, Harold Sebum, C, A. Nelson, and
Yaekety Yack keys were presented to
A. C. Summerville, A. S. Kartus, W.
T. Peacock, II. P. Brandis, T. ' S.
Campen, A. K. Smith, Caesar Cone, H.
T. Thompson. ,; ' ,.-
(Continued on pf font)
BE PAID TUESDAY
. A nnouncement comes from
' Dean" Paulsen's office that, in or
der to balance the books of the
laundry department, the books will
be closed on Saturday, May 29,
and all laundry after that time un
til the opening of the regular sum
mer session must be paid for at the
AH laundry refunds will be
ready for payment to the student
body on Tuesday, June 1, and may
be obtained at the Y. M. C. A.
JOE JOHNSON IS WINNER
OF SCHOOL SONG MEDAL
FINAL MEETING OF
DI SENATE IS HELD
The final meeting of the Di Sen
ate Tuesday night was held prl-'
marily to elect officers for the fall
quarter 1926. The result of the
election made Donald Jonas, presi
dent; Ed Hudgins, president pro
tem Harry McDonald, clerk A.
M. Gregory, sergeant at armSj K.
B. Raper, assistant treasurer.
' The senate discussed plans to
put on campaign at the begin
ning of the fall quarter which
would revive the ancient pep of the
organization. Although this group
has had greater days In the past
this year has been the most sue- '
cessful the DI Senate has seen In
a long time. Officers in the Di say
this with" the view of the fact that
many bills have made progress Un
der their discussion.
The reward offered by the University
Athletic Association to the best writer
of a school song was made to Joe H.
Johnson, a member of the Glee Club.
Five dollars in gold was to be given
to the vvinner of the contest.
The name of the song is "Spirit of U.
N. C." It was highly approved by T. S.
McCorkle and Paul J. Weaver, two of
the judges of the contest. R. W. D. Con
nor, Frank Graham, and Bob Hardee
were the other judges. .' ; '
'The University Band will learn the
music at the. first of the year and play
it at the athletic events. The words are
adjustable to football, basketball and
FINAL TAR HEEL
CONTEST 8 TO 2
Tar Heels Outhit Elonites Rut
Could Not Bingle
Allowed Christians Only Six Hits But
Elonites Bunched Four In Sixth
. to-Score Four Runs.
TO BE HONORED
Drs. Wilson and Coker Lecture
AT HOPKIN CELEBRATION
Dr. Edwin Greenlaw Is Also Speaker
on Program. ;
A signal honor has been conferred
upon two of the University's faculty
members, Dr. W. C. Coker and Dr.
II. V. Wilson. These two men have
been invited tf deliver addresses at the
fiftieth anniversary celebration of Johns
Hopkins Un'versity, which is to be held
at Johns Hopkins October 22-23, 1926.
On Friday morning, October 22, there
will be commemorative exercises and
addresses of welcome. That afternoon
there will be Departmental Conferences;
and at the joint session of the Depart
ments of Zoology, Botany, and Plant
Physiology, the program reads thus:
"Addresses by H. V. Wilson, Ross G.
Harrison, W. C. Coker, and others."
The fact that of the three leading
science speakers on the program two of
them are from the University of North
Carolina is worthy of due recognition
and is indeed a great honor for Caro
lina and for her professors represented.
Dr. Wilson received his Ph. D. degree
from Johns Hopkins in 1888. Since that
time he has made extensive investigations
and classifications of sponges, coelen
terates, and lower vertebrates and has
been a contributor to parlous biological
journals. His address at Johns Hopkins
will be on some phase of "Sponges."
Dr. Coker is an eminent .biologist and
is- the author of numerous Dooks and re
ports, including a volume - on . "The
Trees of North Carolina." The Arbore
tum and the beautiful grounds of the
University are due largely to the inter
est and work of Dr., Coker. His sub
ject at the anniversary celebration will
probably be "Reproductive Functions of
the Higher Mushrooms." .
Dr. Edwin Greenlaw, who", was , Dean
of the Graduate School at the University,
of North Carolina last year, Is also on
the program. He is to lead the "Confer
ence on the Higher Study of English in
CHAUTAUQUA DIRECTOR VISITS
CHAPEL HILL ON WEEK-END
Miss Mary B. Brent a director of the
Radcliffe Chautauqua of Washington, D.
C visited Chapel Hill this week-end.
Her circuit is now playing through
North Carolina on a tour fcetween Flori
da and the New England States.
Two University students were con
nected with this company last season
in the position of Tent Managers. They
are J. W. Harden,, of Graham and J. F.
Scott of Black Creek. Both of them
After holding the Elon Christians
scoreless for five innings, "Lefty"
Westmoreland lost his horse shoe on
Comer fied last Tuesday in the sixth
frame and the Christians annexed their
second victory from Coach Duke Dun
can's cohorts by a 5 to 2 count. The
Christians bunched four hits and coupled
them with a free pass in the sixth inning
to count for four runs. Westmoreland
was jerked in the next inning in favor
of Odell Supp after he hud issued two
free passes and Sapp held the Christians
hitless for the remainder of the affair.
Foglemnn, who hurled for the Chris
tians, pitched one, of the best games of
the year.' He allowed the Tar Heels
eight bingles, but kept those well scat
tered. He only walked one man, and
retired one Tar Heel batter by the
strike out route. It was the big port
sider's last game in the Christian uni
form, he having received his sheepskin
that morning, while Lindley and H.
Crutchfield, the keystone sack combina
tion, also were playing for their last
time in the Christian name.
H. Crutchfield garnered the fielding
honors of the day when he accepted nine
hard chances without a bobble. He
roumed far and wide back of the ini
tial and keystone sack's and gathered in
rollers that seemed labeled sure hits. He
also obtained a bingle which figured in
the Christian scoring' in the sixth frame.
Carolina scored first in the fourth
inning. Hatly and Maekie singled.
Foglenian walked Young, filling the
bases, and Webb drove out a two
bagger, the-only extra base hit of the
afternoon, for two runs. A double play
retired the side without further scoring,
and after that the visitors did not
threaten except in the. ninth when they
succeeded in placing a man on first
Westmoreland had gone good for the
Tar Heels, allowing the Elonites only
two hits until- the sixth when the
Christians pounded out four runs.
Braxton and Sims singled and "Tobe"
Crutchfield drove them in with a single
to center. Westmoreland walked Shep
herd and Fogleman's hit, which bounded
over Finley's head, sent Shepherd and
Crutchfield across. Elon scored again
in the seventh on two free passes and a
131st Commencement Program
Comes on Week-End of June 4-7
Booloo Club Announces New Members;
List On Patterson Drug Store Window
The Imperial Order of Boolnos has an
nounced the selection of its new members
by posting a notice in the front window
of Patterson'sDrug Store.
Very little is known about the origiin
or purpose of the Booloo Club. It made
its uppearunce on the Carolina campus
some vears ago, hut is never heard of
except at the annual posting of tlie new
membership. The members for this year
were supposedly chosen by the members
of last year's club.
- Following is complete list of the Boo
loos for 1B26, -
Booloos Exclusive: president, Nelson
Howard, vice-president, "Flash" Coving
ton; secretary, Vernon Cowper; treas
urer, Harry Schwartz; members, "Bus"
Gregory, Bill Marshall, Murray Borden,
Henry Satterficld, "Badge" Baker,
Charley Waddell, Tom Coxe, and Charlie
S. I. N.: president, "June" Adams;
vice-president, Harry Lassiter; secretary
Tom Coxe; treasuurer, Howard Gold;
members, Jack Pringle, Charley Grimes,
Charley Thomas, Billy Dortch, Bill Webb,
"Flash" Covington, Sam
' Anti-prohibitionists: Nominee, "Bud
dy" Breer; Also Ran, "Sim" Cross;
Tank, Charley Thomas; Flask, "Pop"
Burton; Two Gallon, P. J. Boatwright;
Quart, Charley Forbes; Half Pint,
"Nutt" Smith; 3 Mile Limit, PeteVrank
lin ; " Passed Out, Harry Lassiter; Too
Young, "Flash" Covington.
House of Hazard-Inmates: Dealer,
Jack Brown ; Raised, Pete Franklin;
Shootadime, "Flash" Covington; Party
Slinger, Bowman Gray; Banker, "June"
Adams; Crapp, Ed Metts; Sucked In,
Charlie Thomas, Alex Galloway, Sam
Pettus, Curt Leggett, Webb Loy, 'Nervy'
Hot Air: Coach, Paul Ranson; Foghorn
"Shine" ' Howard; Full Blast, "Flash"
Covington; Everyready, Vernon Cowper;
Tunning In, Tom Coxe, Static, "Pug"
Cummings, Eternal, "Nutt" Smith; An
nouncer, "Bus" Gregory; General Nui
sance, John Spicer. '
Shrieks: "Rudolph" Cowper, "Romeo'
Thomas, "Vuselino" Lassiter, "Lochin
var" Coxe, "Titian" Dortch, "Beau Brum-
mcl" Baker, "Greasy" Covington.
All Americun: Pace Fuller.
; Permanent: Kenneth Jones.
Dumbeaux: Muc Gray, "Firpo" Lassi
ter, Croom Rodmun, "Buck" Webb, Nor
wood Holland, Curt Leggett, Tom Ever
ett, Frank Ellington, Bill Webb, Baston
Buford, Jack Brown, John Bullock, Greer
Brothers, Carrigan Wilson, "Doc" Lane
II. A.: Jack Pringle, Sam Pettus, Greer
Brothers, "Flush" Covington, Harry Las
siter, Carrigan Wilson, Louis Mann,
"Skinny" White, Algernon Butler.
Social Climbers: Vernon Cowper, Bow
man Gray, "Flash" Covington, "Pete"
Wilson, George Forrester, Greer Broth
ers, "Pug" Cumnilngs, Jim Parsley, Joe
'8. T, P.i Steadinan- Morris, George
Forrester, Mr. W, W. Rogers, Donald
McCrae, Devereaux Lippitt, Pete Frnnk
lin, Arnold Borden, "Bruno" Colburn,
Bob Williamson, Bowman Gray, John
McMann, Fred Johnson, "Doc" Lane,
Bill Mewborn, John Spicer, Arnold Eg-
erton, Sam Pettus.
S. C: P. J. Boatwright, "Big . Boy"
Williams, Sim Cross, Pace Fuller, Fred
Beam, "Nervy" Ford, Webb Loy, 'Flash'
Covington, Curt leggett,, John Watt,
John Crawford, "June" Adams, Arnold
Egerton, "Tack" Cheatham, Pete Frank
lin, Will Webb, Cliff Ruffin, Louis Carr,
Snake" Hudgins, ;
'Individual Boolooi president, Junies
Harrison Lassiter: Vice-president J.
Harrison Lassiter; Secretary and treas
urer; James H, Lassiter;. members J.
'KIRBT HATLEY CHOSEN
AS BASEBALL CAPTAIN
Lindley, xs .;
II . Crutchfield, 2b.
Ah. R. If. Po. A.
Walker, rf. i
C. Crutchfield, lb.
2!) 5 6 27 21 2
(Cun tinned on page four)
Outfielder Chosen by His Teammates
for Position Tuesday Team
Loses Only Two Men.
At a meeting held last Tuesday
afternoon, the Tar Heel baseball squad
elected "Kirby" Hatley, diminutive cen
ter gardener on the Ducanite aggrega
tion, -as captain of the nine for next
Hntley's election for the captainship
of the Tar Heels came as no large sur
prise to those . who have followed the
baseball activities to any extent. Hatley
has been the. outstanding outfielder in
the state this year, and more than likely
will be the unanimous pick of all sports
scrlbos for a berth on the All-State
mythical nine. lie is one of tlie fastest
and most consistent .fielders that has
even been produced at Carolina, and is
a heavy hitter and a fine base-runner.
His election as pilot for the Tar Heel
squad next year is merely a reward for
the excellent playing which he has ex
(Continued on page three)
EXPECT BLUE RIDGE CONFERENCE
DELEGATION TO BE LARGEST YET
University Has So Far Led in Attendance Cost of Meet i? Very
Low Noted Speakers to Lecture Offers '
Varied Activities. '
TO BE HELD HERE
Extension Division Will Con
; duct "Summer Institute."
TO CONVENE TWO WEEKS
The program of the Carolina Y. M. C. Florida,
A. for this year will be , brought to a
close with a final campaign this week
and next week for the largest delegation
from Carolina tu the thirty-five an-! during the last four years. Already
Vanderbllt, Tennessee, and
Clemson rank next highest )n enrollment
of . delegates. A total of 170 men have
attended Blue Ridge from Carolina
nual Southern Student Conference at
Blue Ridge, June 15-21., than to any
previous conference meet, and all ef
forts of the cabinet members will be
concentrated towards this end. The con
ference is open to any member, of the
faculty or any student whom the Uni
versity "Y" is willing to sign up,
For the past four years Carolina has
led the South in attendance at the Blue
Ridge Conference. The largest delega
tion that ever attended the conference
from any school was the one from Caro
lina three years ago when fifty-two men
from the University registered as dele
gates. Georgia Tech has run close to
first place, but her delegation has never
exceeded forty-two men in any one year.
The University of Georgia, V. P, I.,
half the usual number of Carolina dele
gates have definitely decided to attend
this year, and It is the aim of the Y. M.
C. A. to send even a larger number in
June than before.
The term Blue Ridge. s the name of
the place of assembly, but It has become
identified with the Southern Student
Conference to the extent that the con
ference is known as Blue Ridge Con
ference. This conference has been meet
ing annually at some point in the South
sinci1892, but It wus not until 1912 that
it moved Into Its own home, namely, the
present Blue Ridge grounds, where the
conference has met every year since that
time. Dun rig these thirty-five years a
(Continued on page four)
Organization Will Be Similar To That
5 of Chautauqua Plan.
:A new feature of the work of tlie
University Extension Division is embod
ied in the plans for holding a unique
"summer institute" here at Chapel Hill
this summer. .'. .
This institute is said to he the first of
its kind to be held in this country. It
is organized on a plan somewhat similar
toi the Chautauqua, combining instruc
tive courses and wholesome entertain
ment especially for the adults of North
Carolina. The mornings will be devoted
to lectures and classroom work; the af
ternoons, to practical demonstrations,
field work, botanical trips, games, hikes,
arid swimming; the evenings to moving
pictures, Illustrated education! and re
ligious lectures, and socials.
The Institute will open on Monday,
ugust 28. Courses are to he offered in
the School of Citizenship, the School of
Recreation and Physical Education, and
the fifth annual Coaching School. Addi
tional schools will be added In the future
if they seem to be needed. The greater
part of the attendance at the Institute
will probably come from college alumni,
recreational and social workers, school
superintendents, principals and teach
ers, high school and prepatory school
coaches, and others, and especially in
terested In community and school af
fairs. . :.'
The purpose of this Institute is to
broaden the University's program of
adult education and to continue to ren
der "maximum service to all people all
No credit is given for the work done
except that a certificate will be given to
those who attend two Institutes and com
pletes four courses in one of the schools.
Class attendance will not be compul
sory, the instructors will not ask ques
tions, and there will be no examinations
required. The lecture and class discus
sion plan will be used.
Ten dolars covers the tuition for all
courses and programs and reserves u
room in the University dormitories. A
sjiecial dormitory is to be reserved for
The coaching school will be under the
(Continued from page three)
FOR THE EVENTS
President Chase's Reception
and the Alumni Ball Strong.
' ly Augment the Program.
USE DIX REUNION PLAN
Governor Angus McLean to Deliver
the DiplomasCommencement Ad
dress by Dr. Douglas Freeman.
The progrem of the H3st Univer
sity commencement will begin on Friday,
June 4, and will continue through Mon
day, J une 7. Several new features, in
cluding the Dix class 'reunion plan, have
been added to the 1926 program. Fri
day will be Class Day, Saturday Alumni
Duy, Sunday Sermon Day, and Monday
Commencement Day. . '
The entire schedule for the four days
is as follows:
Friday, June 4, Class Day
9::30 a.m. Senior class meets at Me
morial Hall and marches to Gerrard
Hall for prayer, where Dr. Horace
Williams will deliver the farewell ad
4:00 p.m. Reception to seniors and
their guests by President and Mrs. Chase.
5:00 p.m. Final class exercises under
0:30 p.m. -Class dinners for alumni
8:30 p.m. Annual Commencement De
bate between representatives of the Dia
lectic and Philanthropic Societies.
Saturday, June 5, Alumni Day
9:30 a.m. General Assembly of the
Alumni Association. ,
10:00 a.in. Mungum Medal Contest in
12:30 p.m. Bund concert on the lawn.
1 :00 p.m. Alumni luncheon at Swain
3:00 p.m. U. N. C. vs. N. C. State In
6:00 p.m. Meeting of Alumni Mono
gram Club, buffet supper on lawn.
8:30 p.m. President's Reception at
10:00 p.m. Alumni Ball at Swain Hall.
Sunday, June 5, Sermon Day
11:00 u.m Baccalaureate sermon
preached in Memorial Hall by Reverend
Beverly Tucker Jr., of St, Paul's Epis
copal church, Richmond, Va.
4:30 p.m. Glee Club concert at Me
morial Hall. ,
7:00 p.m. Vesper services on the lawn
Y. M. C. A. sermon.
Monday, June 7, Commencement Day
10:30 a.m. Parade forms in front of
11:00 am. Commencement address by
Dr. Douglas Freeman, editor of the
Klchimiml N fwn-l.rmler.
12:00 - His Excellency, Angus Wilton
McLean, Governor of North Carolina,
will deliver the diplomas to the graduates.
The commencement program Will be
featured by the addition of the Presi
dent's Reception and the Alumni Ball to
the regular order of events. An added
fact that should be conducive of a larger
attendance is the fact that s the entire
program Is to be held over the week-end
instead of during the week.
The two speakers who have been se
cured for tlie occasion are well-known
men and are expected to deliver inter
esting and inspiring addresses to the
Reverend Beverly Dandridge Tucker,
(Continued on page three)
YEARBOOK WILL BE
1 The Yaekety Yack for the year
1925-26 will be given out Friday
afternoon at 3:15 and Saturday
morning at 9:00 from room 10
Old East. All seniors are sup
posed to wait until the Under
graduates have received copies, as
most of tlie seniors will be stay
ig until commencement. The
management requests that a line
be formed on the east side of the
Jilding in order that the door will
not be crowded. Have name and
registration number on a 3 by 5
Library card. All students who
have not paid their publication
fees for three quarters must do
so before receiving a Yaekety
Yurk. No extra copies will be sold
during the distribution hour. For
extra copies see Tom Campen or
A. K. Smith.