‘ THE MERCEB
j . n
MERCER UNIVERSITY, MACON, GA., THURSDAY. MARCH 3. 1921
BESSIE TIFT ML WEAVER B NORTH KINSHIP WARREN GRICE BESSIE TIFT 1921 BASEBALL BBCER OPENS
AND MERCER j IN FAVOR OF j MILAN CONSUL TALES ABOUT AND MERCER I PRACTICE NOV I TOURNAMENT
IN BIG AFFAIR STUDENT LAW! VISITS MACON GOVERNMENTS FOITA-l UNION! IN THE UGHTi WITH VICTOR!
SOCIETY DAY PROGRAM INCLU- 1 BELIEVES WITH ' COOPERATION
DES MANY FEATURES.
PLAN WILL SUCCEED.
! MERCER GRADUATE IS AN AU
THORITY ON BOLSHEVISM.
DECLARES' U. S. IS NOT REPUB-J WEAVER MAKE® NEW PRO* j BATTERY MEN BEGIN TO LOOS- DEFEAT UNIVERSITY OP
I POSALS FOR STANDARDS. I - " FIAT UPHVBRBITY OF
LIC BY ACCIDENT.
Contemplating the arrival of the
Bessie Tift girls, the Mercer boys
are eagerly awaiting the coming of
Society Day with its debates,
speeches, ball games, glee club, or
chestra, and general good time.
Nothing is to be lacking to make this
«»# of tfce biggest that has
“ “ 'i on the Mercer cam-
Yhe visitors are expected to ar
rive on the campbs about 2 p. m.
The committees have been arrang
ed and they will meet the train com
ing from Forsyth and aee that the
girls are .provided with a way to
come out for the beginning of the
program. A message has been re-
* ceived from President Foster, of Bes,
*1* Tift, stating that the girls can
come. However at the present time
word - has not been received as to
: how many are to be . expected. Most
of the members of the junior and
senior classes will likely be down.
The program, which begins at 8:30
will- start with a debate between the
two societies. This will be follow
ed by a game of basketball, which
trfll be held in the gymnasium. After
fee ball game the visitors’will be
shown over the campus until time
for lunch, which will be iri the din
Reception in Library.
In the evening there wilt be a
meeting in the chapel for the cre
ation which will be delivered by two
representatives of each society. Fol.
lowing the orations will be an infor
mal reception in the library building
in the society halls. Music will be
furnished by the glee chib and tfre
Arrangements are being.made for
By R. P. CtU
Df. Rufus W. Weaver, when inter
,-wi d roitrerning the for student
vi-riinu-iit that has been proposed and
accepted by the student body of Mercer
and that imw awaits faculty action
su'd that the principles of student gov
ernment had come to Mercer, to re
main. I>r. Weaver was also of the opin
ion that the faculty wi'1 he willing to
Set' the proposed plan go'-into operation,
with the understanding that should it
tail . the faculty itiay devise another
President Wester was pleused, he
said, that , the plau had been proposed
hv the students instead of .Coming from,
the faculty. He regarded that as a good
oine». eR expressed the view that no
government Itas strength except as that
strength is given, to it by the governed.
Whether or not the m*thod proposed
will succeed depends upon the eordia 1
siip|>ort of the student body and the
-wise administration of the tribunal, he
said. ‘ ■ ' . . - - .
The heaviest responsibility will rest
npon the students tribunal, for which.
“Unrest anil discontent in Italy are
on the -decline; there is no danger to
.that country of Bolshevism as cypified
by the Leuine Trotsky regime in -Bus-
sia though thert* is a strong Socialist
party." said-North Wtnship, American
eonsul to . Milan, the industrial center
of Italy, and » eity of 300,000 people.
Mr. Winshfp is at home on iiis bi
ennial leave of absence. He has been
■ in America for some timl*, visiting re
latives and stopping at the State De
partment at Washington.., . He arrived
in Maeon Tuesday night to visit his
parents, Representative elect and Mrs.
Nat Winsh>p,-at 2-71 Hardeman Avteiuie.
The American consul to Milan, a
Mercer -graduate,. is probably one of
the beat authorities in the .world . on
Bolshevism, as tie had an opportunity
as eonsul to Petrograd fi» study the Rus
sian government from April, 1914. dur
ing the days of the czar, through 191-7.
after the revolution had been success
ful; and then he went to Italy at th-
time'of the ‘ great caporetta re-
titeat and hAs been through the trying
period of economic reconstruct ion in
Taking as title subject of hjs address
• * The Construction of Our Government
Hon. Warren Grice,- former Attorney of
Georgia, and now a member of the Mer
rer Law Faculty, gave the students a
very -<djk>r and fordrfat talk ahowingf,
elearlyjK knowledge of the contsruetion
and operation of our government.
“The United States was not made a
republie j>y accident,” he declared. “If
was made by design.” Mr. Grice point
ed out in the .beginning that there were
many .difficulties in forming this gov
ernment as some wanted one kind of
goverr— ant and others wanted another.
Hb said that our Federal Congress was
composed of -IB or r >9 members who
EM UP FOR SEASON.
Acting as hosts on one of the moat
elaborate scales of its kind in Mac
con in many years, the three. Unions
of Mercer .University presented an
all-Mercer program to the Aacoji
spirit of the eoflege Hfe
through the talks by the speakers
from the constructive words of wel
come by Dr. Weavertc the colorful
setting of the social hour.
^•mKnt James Ivey, of the Ma
con City Union, was in charge of
the business session. Only two out
of the ftffteen B. Y. P. U.s in the
City Union were not represented at
the meeting. With the exception of
All scheduled to begin practice on
Wednesday afternoon the candidates
for Mercer's 1921 baseball team
“grabbed time by the forelock” while
big Josh Cody was in
ertaf up a Million dal
CAROLINA M TO 22.
on Intercollegiate Athletic
ties basketball tournament ,the
ever held by the
came from the thirteen .states. These I one Union all reports were given by
till- Constitution, adopted by the stu
dents provides, in the opinion of Dr j Because he knows both countries so
Weaver-'He said that the necessity to well, Mr- Winship was asked by the
elect able men, men of keen judgement, ] rejmrter if Italy is endangered.,
discrimination,' and justice, to the tri-1 Twnnnne From Bolshevism
bun.nl was great. Upon.these men, more '-The two countries cannot be rum-
than upon anyone else, h* thought will j pared," he said; “.There will never
depend the success or failure of the sys ^ ( M . Bolshevism, as typified by the Bov-
tem whjchl the students hat* adopted. | Italy, because the mentality and
W|ien asked what he thought of the Hieing conditions of the Italians and the
.substitution of anot«r clause for fb
section containing the oath. Dr. Weav
er .said it was his. personal view that
' thr osth would have tseeu more solenw
i than a mere declaration of an intea-
a special train to take the girls bock j t <* nt '°“ honorable- Though he
to Forsyth after the reception. Final f ** r th “* tb<F Mu<,e, * u had
plans cannot be made until the exact j " of individually and collectively given
number has been sent from Bessie j »«*««“. guarantiees to make the plan
Tift bf how many are coming."
The Y. ‘M. C. A. Building on the
campus will be vacated temporarily
Tor- a rest, room for the visitors on
Society . Day. The committee on ar
rangements are making preparations
to have it in shape for the ladies to
jrork, yet he said that depends upon
th e students themselves rather than up-
ten any document. If they make it
Himsian* site not the same.. We. have
Socialism in Italy, but Bolshevism is
one thing. Socialism another. The ori
gin and propaganda which spread the
movements were probably tile same, but
the result is not.
“Italy's social psobbun cautc-vmow
head last November wfth the so-called
occupation of the factories. After the j
temporary. settlement of that question', j
unrest began -to decline and all* factions j
in Italy are now showing a willingness I
men were farmers, merehsnts and oth
ers from ‘nearly every walk of life, in
cluding lawyers. Borne wanted s
strong gth-ernment and some wen ted a
government by the people.
"Onr government is a republic not
i n democracy, ’ ’ emphasized the speaker.
“In absolute democracy the voice of
the people is absolute and. the people
art in maaaes while in a. republic the
voice of the people is Slot restrained
j by the government and earh individual
! has rights no one can deprive him of.’
Mr. Griee added that the Constitution
| holds that some. things are right and
, we place them where lio one can touch
| them and on the other hand some things
are wrong and .we place them where
no one esa touch them.
The speaker pointed out that in Eng
land the people met through thoir rep
rmentativot when the government was
first established. This was explained by
saying that when one wsnterf m opera
tion we ehoas to have it but did not
do rt ourselves.
L< laws study oiir government, its
let us adm ; re and-
preserve it for'fnture generations,
roneluded Mr. Grice. ■
vuc uiiivii aass »v pui vo nwt vn wy ,
Mercer students, there being only * credit to the school. Coach
very few reporting not A-l. All
Unions were reported growing. Mu
sic was furnished by the Mercer Uni
work, it can be.nothing tint success, Dr j ^ so i v e common prohleins arid there is
Weaver expressed confidence in the gen evidence on all sides (if an .earnest de-
eral good aim* of the student body, He| s ; ri . t(> the present .difficulty,
gratified that it is making efforts I s.jirare!y * -
take charge of the entire building i toward self-government. .He emphasized t jj r .
Winship is serving his
li the consular,service.
lie pre i
“Knowledge in itself is not a won-
fur the day. ! that in any event the principle of stu y*ar iri the consular. service. He pre , derful thing but a powerful thing,”
Invitations have been sent to the dl*nt government at Mercer will abide , himself at George Washington declared Dr. Weaver in an inspiring
entire faculty of Bessie Tift and.——•. ' • - —: ~ _ University and at Mercer, graduating j an d heart-to-heart talk given to the
also to President Quillian, of Wesleys style and thy showed a great deal ' | aw „t the Macon university in 1910.] students at chapel. Dr. Weaver
an college. Some of the . visitors of research work. It seemed that pj e was a memtier of the B. A. E. Frs-, chose as the theme of his talk the
Will likely make shoit addresses and every one in the audience except two ternity at Mercer. His first assignment ; importance of getting the right point
Dr. William R. Owen, of the First, of the judges were expecting Mercer < to the acrviice was Tahitti. in the Booth of view, basing it on the 73rd Psalm
Baptist church, will givfe a toast to to win a unanimous decision. • The s*a island*. j which he read just after the song,
the young people. *speakers.' C. J. Broome, of Macon, . b, April.. 1914, just at a time when j • The speaker began by pointing out
and H. H. Shirley., of Commerce, are j ie W . M a h| e t 0 “get in on the ground j that the rich people seem' to have
among the best debatofs on the cam-1 jj oor ,,f Furopcan polities, purtieular ! everything they desire and that even
pus and they held up the reputation I )v M r . Winship‘"took up his j jp death there seems to be little or
______ __ ____________ of Mercer in great style. The B° w ' ,iutics as consol to-wK'at'was theji Bt. j no pain. That the rich receive the
-MVIni IN MISSISSIPPI ar ^ speakers were T. Earle Powell Prtk-mhurg, later Petrograd. He saw at ]'good things while the good people
NEGATIVE BIDE IN ALL COLLEGE
' ARE VICTORIOUS-
and O’Kelly. - first hand the great movement .which ■ receive no good things. The mean-
Subject Unbalanced. swept away the Russian royalty-and in . ing of this Psalm is that there is a
.The decision of the different judg- stalled the j>re«ent class as rulers.. (In place from which we may get a view
es seemed to indicate that the sub,
. 77 T , , iect was a little UnbaTanced in favor
.Speaktng.tn the h,.tone .old town-, ^ ne ^ ative side The Fall term
of Clinton the , Men r representa d ^ wh - ch was heId here betwee n
t.ve* on. the tnangu -r debate at- twQ societjeg was 0 „ this su bject
Misstppi college won wh.le the How~\ ^ decig . on ^ jn favor of the
ard, speakers at M< cer won the I ^ ^ that ease . Thi , makes
judges -by a vote of two. to -one, d( , bates in whi ch the negative
Three-debates were held at the' • ,
... . . . „ . have been vectorious.
same time between A orcer. Howard, |
and Missjs'i'pp. colleg ■* and tie nega
-tive sides won in each oar. . T u ■ sub
ject" was .resolved: That, the United j u P .
SUtes Should Set the Philippines riv alr? between the three co leges . r.
Free at the Next Ses- on of Congress j than this year. Plans, are on foot
' The" ttam to Mississippi included jto have twelve colleges partu .pate
oidentally, Mr. Winship 'belie
tlrst ! of .an understanding of truth. “Go
will not Ik- n restoration of
in Russia, i ;
Transferred to Milan
my-'to where god is honored and worship
ped.” said the speaker.
“The value of knowledge is its
While the Italians were fighting with | use,” added the speaker. Dr. Weav-
It is understood that the custom
| of the triangular debates will bi kept
and next year will be keener
their hacks to thfe. wall in IT*'", Mr
Winship \v\* .transferred to Mi'an a*
consul in the \erthren part of- Italy
VI : i
er said that the reason why a Chris
tian college is better than others is
because it not only gives what oth-
wnv not far removed ff-un tlie|ers give but .what also our relations
nf / tin* great retreat and it wasI'.to. God and man. “The deveopment
nplish ] of honor and community ideals de-
n Red pend upon your point of view.”
in Mi-1 “Truth is considered a sacred
Dr. Weaver, in welcoming approx
imately 250 delegates from the dif
ferent unions of Macon, cogratulat-
ed the large body on the high stand
ards attained but insisted that
far. as he could see only one fault
could be found.
“I,wish it was possible,” said the
Mercer president, “to have -your start
dards so raised that a union could not
g t a perfect standard unless every
union was represented by a college
student either at Mercer. University
or Bessie' Tift college. Look into
the matter for I am sure there
would be a mutual helpfulness
One of the outstanding features
of the evening was the- play presented
by Miss Francis Russell, co-ed at
Mercer and Messrs. Jamas Ivey, D.
Cason, L. D. Tyner, Wilton, and W.
E. Wood. . H. J. Johnson. of the
Montague Union of Mercer, the writ
er of the play, deserves much honor
for writing a play which so truly
depicts the helpfulness of the B. Y.
P. U. to the church.
The first act of the play presents
the Pastor, Mr. Tyner, who does not
believe in the early conversion of
young people but later on is persua
ded. by Truth, Mr. Wood, that that
is the reason why Pleasure (Mr. Ca.
son). Ambition (Mr. Wilson), Ser
vice, (Mr. Ivey) and Lif| (Mias Rus
sell) have forsaken him. At last
Truth wins Life to its side and then
all of the others come into the
church. The missionary side of the
play is. shown in the last act when
the pastor calls for volunteers ' in
helping him with the result that
each gladly surrenders himself for
Writtee by Request.
This play is to be given at the
Regional Convention to be held at
Douglas, Ga., the latter part of
March as requested by Frank Leavell
some time ago. It was expressly writ
ten for this convention but was giv
en Friday evening because it relat
ed so much to the B. Y. P. U. work.
The name given lo the play by the
writer is “Life.” .
game of the season. “Tige” Stone,
Grmybill,.Swatn, Lanier, Lester Hen
derson, Bo Turner and Cogdell were
warming op before many^ interesting
members of the Mercer student body.
As everyone associated with Mer
cer affairs knows, baseball is the ma
jor sport at Mercer, and the teams
that have represented the Baptist
college of Georgia for years have
After the play, small pieces of pa
per and long, cards were given out
with the request.that each one write
his or her name on the papeK and
pin them on their back. A contest
then started to see which one could
get the largest number of names on
i j thing,” emphasized the speaker. In j tjteir card. This was a clever means
regard to the honor system. Dr. ! of meeting a large number of those
t Weaver said that we should not ex- i present and at the same time furnish
| pect all to act as ministerial stu- j a means of much entertainment.
There was some difficulty in finding
the winner but at last E. R. Welch
was hailed as the winner.
a I t ics.
Lam.nr Misses Grace Garner and
c if Mr. Winship’* fi
rlU* tn .litcne'st the
,-L-ili in iiiring for the refngirs from
the on min. territory
G. ¥c^e7VR^kmTrt F and'Robert-1 let the w,nner in Mr '
W. Green-, of Carrollton with W. M. tWe tringlea form another tr.angle mrid'- , nrti.-nlarly ,pleasant through as , thar every one of
I and have a champion senes. sm-iation with, some of his tiovhood aenta. i ao nope mat every one oi
Marshall, of Eatontxm, as alternate. j- - . , i - ,, t u.„, you in facing the problem of college
Thev left Macon last Tuesday after : For this year Mercer Already has friends. .I.nms • rump, son it Mnor . . - 7 ■
mey len. otacon last 1 uesuay anei | ' . . ... ... „f t i„.-i life and individual life will remem-
. noon and arrived in Cinton. in time three other debates scheduled with . - f. ber that your God is over you Try
to have a look over the intesestirte other colleges. One with Davidson, lug cotton factors of Italy and is '< , Christian in your load of
scenes around the town before the which will be the third of series in rector of the American Chamber “ f h J , ?! , d d J h sp€ak er
debate '.The chapel in ‘ which the ! t*e last three years between Mercer [ Uonunerc. Through this organization. thou ^ ht - included the speaker.
debate was held has some interest 1 and Davidson. Rollins college, of| Mr. Crump and Mr. W,nslr„. .-re fre-
" Ihg .history. During the Civil War'Florida will debate with Mercer, the J ,,ir. ntlv thrown together 111 a business .STUDENTS GIVE MUSICAL.
.it was used by Grant as.a hospital subject: Resolved. That all skilled j « r a.v, aside from si
for his soldiers while he was tak- and unskilled laborers shoud be .pro Fleming ”..f August*
ing Vicksburg. On the campus is ! hibited from entering the United | ton business at Milan. rangement of the first movement of j adinfc was enjoyed by all in the ao< i
rfhe house he used-as his heuifluar- States for a period, of five years. One ! Baring Mr. Winship's abseace the . Mozart’s Symphony in G Minor, after ] cierir halls. ,
ten and; also the still in which he with Wake Forest will be held at j-fi t *t vice consul. Harry Trout man, also, a brief explanation of the composi- /•
k e pf his horse. . Merc-Cr ' April 21. Wake Forest is | ., Macon man, is ?'n charge of th
The speakers were in tip- top the nlmu mater of Dr. Weaver and]| sulate
shape and put up a good line of ar they are considered among the bestl Mr. Winship sill remain
gument. The Mississippi speakers debaters in the South. Oglethorpe. I ,1 f„„ r necks'. His 'friend
•yere two ministerial students and °f Vtlanta, has been seeking a de- j nnm |„. r „f fnnetimrs' in his honor,
both were seniors while the Mercer bat- with-Mercer and if it is sched. j - - .
speakers 4vere both member of the u1, 'd Me.rc.ci will have a total of six I Estimates place the weight of
junior law class. / intercollegi.-iB., debate's during this j. ^tedon. when living, at ten tons
The shoeing of the Mercer team ■' sch<H)l yp« r
-in Macoh was good, indeed, accord-j An,oil drilling i.uttjt h N-ltfa-skc Vast quantHies of Canadian wheat
ing to all' the spectators. The I struck gold ore tissaytiic thli t\ fivi m<)V | nj . f r0m Vancouver to Eu
speeches, were delivered i,n the best I dollars .to the Urn , ^ rope through the Panama Canal
he eot Rish' played most acceptably
The young ladies and young men
then passed out of thtf chapel build
ing in-couples and walked over to
the library building where a delici
ous course of cream and cake was
served,- after, which an . hour or two
of merry conversation and - promen.
jNNORMAN DEFEATS Sf ARKS.
Josh Cody and his corps of assistants
ore determined that this year shil'
be no exception to the general rule.
Practice ea Alamai Field.
-Alumni Feld, where the diamond
men will begin their practice Wed
neaday afternoon under the tutelage
of Josh-u-way, is one of the best
places in the city for baseball prac
tice now. Special work has been
done on the old field, once known
as the “hollow," the “hillside,”
Grey’s Hill and other odious cogno
mens snd s level, rolling diamond is
ready for the trod of the athletes
and the touch of cleated shoes.
Mayor Toole has been very gen-
eroas with the athletic authorities at
Mercer in the past two weeks and
the big field which will some day be
one of the best and moat modern or
any institution in the country pre
sents 'quite an imposing view for
tho spectator. It is a wonderful
plate for the men to * do their train*
i«g_ It is not a had. bumpy sandy
AsM as once was the case. It is
rolling plain now
grandstand was in operation,
could pUy her Macon games there
this season. Later on, the writer has
been informed, the Macon Railway
and Light Company is going to ar
range spur tracks from the Mont
pelier ear line out to the field, thus
furnishing Mercer patrons with easy
access to the field. At the present
practices only will be conducted on
Alumni Field while the games them
selves will all be staged at Central
Prospects For Winners Bright.
Prospect* for a winning combina
tion this year, ike all other colleges
are exceedingly bright For the
first time in many years there is
fine neucleus of old, well-trained ara-
terial on hand for the shaping up of
a championship organisation.
As battery work will attract the
most attention from Cody this week
and next prospects for horiers and
catchers should prove interesting.
Three seasoned hurlers fiom former
teams are in school with a host of
others promising to deliver the
"goods." Two or three good men
are in line for catchers. The three
veteran hurlera, all of whom wi]l
spend Jheir second year on the team
this Spring are “Tige" Stone, a Ma
con boy and recently chosen captain
of'the team; Malcolm Graybill of.
Oconee. Ga,. and Ronald Lanier of
Cuthbert. All three are in fine phy-
ical condition even this early in the
season and all have expressed them
selves as being confident that they
are in for a good season on the slab
for Mercer this spring. Besides these
men, there is a hoot of new material.
Among the latter lot. Bob Swain ap
pears to be the beat Letter Hender
son. star second baseman of the Bap,
tists, is authority for the statement
that Swain will make good with a
bang at Mercer. “Leek” declares
that Swain will grove a wonder in
the S. I. A. A- circles and “Handy”
should know for he has batted
against the best of the lot for two
years as a member of the Mercer
teams. - "
Open With Florida Trip.
Acocrding to the schedule given
the writer by the student boss boll
manager. Goo. Cravep, Orange and
the overwhelming <
The Macon-toaat waa
lead, assuming >tha a
out the coi^lict^aad
classing the Gamecocks
Palmeto State. The South
team was never at any tin
equal of the Baptist quintal
The work of the clan lad hjr
ex-Vanderbilt star was a
to local fandom and those who
nessed the Orange jereayad
trounce the Georgia Tech
Jackets earlier in the seaa
greatly surprised at the g]
provement in the Macon
Whitehead Stars Far Mh
“Big Eddie” ■
ward of the
standing star at the
aggressive and unerring aye for
baskets being mach at a
to the throng gathered for tho t
ing conflict Tho Mg Baptiah :
ward kept his mates in tho gi
ing every step of Gm way. Ha !
closely followed in tho
Seth Weekly, captain of the
machine. The Mercer captain 1
eight field goala.
The defensive trend of haB
played hy the Mercer dan «u
moat furipna aver wftnmH hmw;^
and t£e South CareliniaM weruforc-
wMo do »<« ofthair
from tha canter of tht floor. Tha
tha baskets fir hut few field 1
the otter entire fonrteea 1
ing the reeolt of fenk ea’led
the Cody Outfit Scott and
two auWitutee, were used in fee
fray a goad portion of the tint*
Coach Cody held back “Slap” Renta,
his veteran atoning forward, and did
not uao him to the entire game. Tim
sorrel tofred Mercer etar was to 1
form and ready to got into tho t
at any time. bttt as ha waa not Bead
ed, the Mercer eoaeh did. not not
him, desiring to give him another
day’s rest from the bad.ankle that
has been troubling him for the peat
two or three days. Mercer expect**
hard sailing against Kentucky State
tomorrow. They realise the Vht,
fuse outfit is a good one. RETthey
believe they can trim the JKeotoek*
t«n«- The Kentuckians an looked
upon as one of the
In the tourney. ,
LOCUST GROV* WINS
I GAME FROM G 1C
Loefiet Grove—Playing a fast and
mappy brand of basketball Igwt
Grove quintet waded into the fe M.
C. five here Friday and defeated
Coach Bonner’s outfit 41 to 27.
The game was hotely contacted
throughout and it was thought at
the end of the first half, when the
score was 18 to 12 in favor of th*
visitors that the G. M. C. machine
would register a . victory over the
However, Locust Grove esme hock
the second half, playing a furi
ous and skillful type of basketha'l
which resulted in their teem Tun
ning np a score of 41 whia G. M.
C. players put the ball through the
rim sufficient to tally, fif point*
tion by Prof. Twaddell.
Miss Inez Geiger read “The Stage I '’Monday Sparks college was defeat-’j Black ntoe wifi prise off the lid on
h Maeori 1 Ride” from Rebecca of Sunnybrook ,.<l by Norman quintet in the hard, the 1921 season with a road trip in-
nil) (five Farm” most charmingly and Miss e st fought game of the season. The (to Florida. Tha trip into the “Land
Emogene Daniel, one of Miss Love- ! q na | score was 27 to 28. This gives .of TIowsrs” has been ratified by
and’s gifted pupils was heat^l inter, j Norman second place in the Dixij Coach Cedy and the Mercer Athletic
preting May Kapar’s Op. 10, No. 1 - association.' Not a game_ wa^ fiG* 1 Board of Control and is deemed as
except to Piedmont. ' J * a wise move on Manager Craven's
-•— part. The manager figures that a
UV spend $200,000,000 more for ; trip into Florida for the first three I South Carolina. Washington and Lee,
(Melody) and Op. 10 No. 2, "Move
ments de Valse.”
the very warm climate of tho
sular state. Even though Mrrrar
should lose these gomes, it should
prove a great booa to the men and
put them on edge for the grueling
schedule that is just -ahead.
Tha season will be opened with
the University of Florida in TaHahas.
see, March 21 and 22, and will eloas
with the Univo.-sity_ of Tonne
Mby 18 and 19. Games with
son, Yale, New Haven Eastern Lem
goers. Camp Benning, Furman, In-
dans, 'Georgia, Mississippi A. A M..
Vanderbilt, ’ Lqpisville, ' Auburn,
.According to tbe returns of the
fourteenth census, Vermont has 29.
1 975 farms, or 3,634 lest than in 1910.
cigarettes than for the salaries of all games of the season should do much! Tennessee and Oglethorpe hale keen
the teachers in tbe Unted States to condition the men as a result of arranged.