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UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1908.
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
THE BASEBALL SCHEDULE
SEVENTEEN GAMES IN CHAPE
One of the Best Schedules Ever
Arranged for Our Diamond
Below is the baseball schedule
for the spring1 term:
March 14 Bingham at Chapel Hill.
March 21 Oak Ridge at Chapel Hill.
March 25 Lafayette at Chapel Hill.
March 26 Lafayette at Chapel Hill.
JIarch 27 Randolph-Macon at Chapel Hill
March 31 William & Mary at Chapel Hill.
April 1 Cornell at Chapel Hill.
April 4 Guilford at Greensboro.
April 6 Virginia at Greensboro.
April 10 Dartmouth at Chapel Hill.
April 11 Dartmouth at Chapel Hill.
April 13 Villanova at Chapel Hill.
Anril 14 Villunnvn at. ChawA TTill
-AApril 16 AVake Forest at Chapel Hill.
II Anril 18 Davidson at. Charlotte.
April 20 St. John's at Winston.
April 21 V. M. I. at Lynchburg.
April 22 Virginia at Charlottesville.
April 23 Delaware at Chapel Hill.
April 24 Delaware at Chapel Hill.
April 27 Georgia at Chapel Hill.
April 29 Guilford at Chapel Hill. ,
April 30 Wake Forest at Raleigh.
May 1 Georgetown at Washington.
May 2 Navy at Annapolis.
May 4 Pennsylvania at Philadelphia.
June 1 Commencement. Louisiana at Chapel
This shedule is one of the best
ever prepared for a baseball team
at the 'University". Seventeen
games will be played here which
fact is milk and honey to the local
Season tickets, costing $5, will
be placed on sale today. This will
be a saving of about $3 on the sea
son. Those wishing1 to purchase
should -see Manager Gray or As
sistant Managers Masten, Osborne,
or S. S. Nash, Jr., at once, as a
certain number must be subscribed
for before any will be issued.
Coach Stocksdale will arrive the
latter part of this week, and prac
tice will begin as soon as possible.
Mr. Karl Jansen Friday Night.
The members of the student
body and the people of Chapel
Hill are glad to have the oppor
tunity of seeing" and hearing Karl
Jansen the great Swedish imper
sonator. Mr. Jansen has had great
success as an impersonator both in
Europe and America. It is natural
that he should; he is a "jack of all
trades and is g"ood at all," He is a
humorist, an impersonator, a man
of splendid physique, and an adept
at fencing. He is good in all sorts
of impersonations from Ben Till
mon to Richard the Third.
His hobby is physical culture.
"Don't carry a chip on your shoul
der, boys," he counsels, "but when
you get in a corner be prepared." He
will give several exhibitions in self
defence and will have a fencing tilt
with Mr. C. D. Ward law. This
tilt will no doubt be interesting,
for the Swede will find in Mr.
Wardlaw a foeman worthy of his
A VICTORY FOR THE DI S
IN THE ANNUAL SOPH-JUNIOR
Debate of a High Order Both
Sides Thoroughly Familiar
With the Subject.
The annual Soph -Junior inter
society debate between the Dial
MORE ABOUT "THE RIVALS" FLOYD FEATHERSTON COMP Y
WILL BE PRESENTED ON THE MUSICAL NOVELTIES AND POOR
The Rivals" Probably the Most
Famous Comedy of Last Two
Hundred Years. .
Parts of Program Boring, but
the Whole the Show Well
The plans for the presentation of The Floyd Featherston Com-
"The Rivals" on the twentieth of pany, consisting of Mr. Feather-
J" i ri1 J 1 ' 1i 1,4 . - r . . I i T"X TT
ecuc ana rnuantnropic literary this month have taken dennite shape stou ano iviiss Jjora varney, gave a
societies was held in Gerrard Hall Rehearsals. are held every night and musical novelty entertainment
last Friday nhrht. The query the actors are working hard to Tuesday niirht. Though some parts
a I - O I n .
discussed was: "Resolved, That make the show the most entertain- of the program, especially the stale
United States Senators should be ing of its kind ever presented on the Mokes and poor puns of Mr. Feath-
e lec ted by direct vote of the peo- Hill. Music by the University or- erston, were rather boring, the en-
ple. Messrs. L. C. Kerr and J. chestra will probably be one of the tertainment seemed to be thorough-
W. umstead of the Philanthropic features of the evening. ly enjoyed by the suudents.
society defended the affirmative side The nrir.es fnr admissinn win he program was novel and
of the question, and Messrs. R. A. orobablv be 75 ' 50. and 40 cents, varied and was frequently punc-
Freeman and F. P. Graham of the The costumes, which are quite tuated by laughter and applause.
Dialectic society the negative. Mr. I elaborate, were offered for sale by Un the printed program was this
O. R. Rand presided over the Van Horn and Sons of Philadelphia NumDle 01 "umbers and instruments:
debate, and Mr. J. A. Highsmith for $750, and the management mnJ0 . song mariambo, sleigh
speedily decided to rent. The bells song-,organ chimes, imperson-
rental will he $150 anH this tn. ation, manamphaphone, musical
getner with tne cost or the music
and incidentals, will run the cost
of staging the play up to nearly
$200. All of which makes the 75-
acted as Secretary,
The debate was fully up to the
usual hiirh order of .these contests.
both sides showing a thorough
familiarity with the subject, and
discussing it in forceful and
convincing manner. Jspeially inter- cent cnarge necessary.
estinsr were the reioinders which tiowever, tnere is no
were the real battle-ground where that the show will be
glasses, ad infinitum.
And a jumbled medley it was..
First there was a selection on the
banjo, then a song, then a selection
on one or those inerrable instru-
donht hnt ments, then an impersonation, then
worth thp a "yarn, (then a yawnn The
the speakers threw off all the money, for "The Rivals" is perhaps wfl01e conglomerate was inter-
I, - I " J j t ii
restraints of regular prepared the mosfc famous comedy written spersea wun anecaotes ana tnrougn
debates and went at it in earnest.
Mr. Kerr of the ; affirmative
opened the debate. He said: "The
query to be debated tonight is,
Resolved, That United States
Senators should be elected by direct
Hm-incr f Vie last twn ImnHrprl Tr-ore it all ran the unifyinsr strains ' of
It has an interesting history. the Piano accompaniment.
Written by Richard Brinsley Sher
idan, it was first produced in Cov-
ent erarden in London, in 1775.
The New Lawyers.
Forty-three out of the forty-six
when the author was in his twenty- yum? men who stood the Supreme
ourt examination at ixaieigh last
week were successful. Thirteen
University men were present and
all passed. They are:
John A. Barker, Robeson county.
vote of the people,' that is, not by iourtn year, ana it was a success
the state legislatures as thev from the beginning-. It was first
a - j i
are now. The chanrre we advocate P1UUUWU m -"-mencd. at tne jonn
s simply a change in the mode of Street Theatre, New York, in
lection, nothing more. Our first 178b' and later in 1792 the Harp-
contention is this: the nresent mode ers played it in .Boston, bince that
f elfrtJno- nnr TTnitprl SfpPc Ro. time it has been on the stae-e almost wu
vnaries a. nines, ijuilrord coun
Theodore E. McCrary, Davidson
' .. . .. - I i 1 j i j'.
tors is a relic ot an age that haspununuuusiJ' pyeu uy mvers com
passed, and that since there has ir""11"
been no chancre in the institution The linp-uistic performances of
corresponding to the great change Mrs- Malaprop, the comedy of Bob
in conditions, there has been retro- Acres, the fury of Old Sir Anthony
gression to such an extent that the Absolute, the righting lust ot Sir
Senate of to-dav is bv no means the Mucins O Trigger, the sentiment-
Senate conceived hv our forefathers alism ot b aulkland, and the love
I sv -m r- v I Ml M 4- if
TVip seronrl nart of nnr roMtP;rM attairs ot Miss JUvdia lanp:uish andruuuv
:n Captain Jack Absolute not to Joseph
IiZJ Lllli bllV. Ul UUOU LiliUUf I. Willi M.
work no fundamental change in the speak of the guilelessness of Lucy,
good characteristics of the Senate, the h,h and mighty airs of Fag,
but will remedy the existing evils ana ine aevotion or uavia nave in
which have caused the Senate to them so much of human interest
John J. Parker, Union county.
Hiram S. Kirkpatrick, Haywood
Walter S. Thomas, Richmond
Henry Y. Heyer, New Hanover
McNeill, Jr., Robe-
that Joseph Jefferson's company a couaty
few years ago in a one unonth tour,
presentea xne Kivais with so
much success that the receipts
averaged six thousand dollars a
He supported the contention that
the present method was not in har
mony with the present ag-e by
showing that it was adonted at a
time when conditons were different Performance. The play is uow on
from those of today. "At that the road, presented by the son of
time democracy had not been well JosePh Jettersoa
tested, ne said. xne people Mr. Rlggsbee Dead.
vi v Uftl.a News was rece ved here vesfr
tyranny and were liable to let their day afternoon of the death of Mr.
passions run not with them. Now, B. J. Rig-gsbee, which
he maintained, democracy has been
tested and found successful, and a
change is both justified and de
manded. He also attacked certain
defects in the Senate as now elected,
(Continued ou page 3.)
Frank L. Dunlap, Anson county.
Kerr Craige, Rowan county.
Ben W. Thompson, Cleveland
Mr. Stahle Linn, '07, who stud
ied law here in connection with his
academic work, and who studied in
last summer's law school, ap
plied for license and was success
Mr. Neill Ray Graham. '04. of
occurred at mHohK., t.
...oc ,.t.it il. tt. amination.
xviggoiv-t was a siuuciu ill inc UDI-
It... f-J!1 o -1 t j t- .
ST e leS Thenar monthly meeting of
icine here, and his ooen-hearted and the 0dd Number Chapter of Sififma
friendly disposition made for him Upsilou will be held in the English
many friends. Conference room tonight.