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UNIVERSITY OP NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. cl, WEDNESDAY, MAK. 2, 1910
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ) ASSOCIATION
NEW REGULATIONS FOR GOVERN
ING TAR HEEL OFFERED
Constitutional committee hand in
radical report to Athletic
The undersigned committee begs to
propose the following- amendments to
1. That sub-section (e) of section 5
of article five be stricken out and the
following substituted in lieu thereof:
"Sub-section e: the two sub-managers
of the football and baseball teams
shall be chosen from the rising junior
2. That section nine, article five, be
stricken out and the following substi
tuted in lieu thereof:
'Section 9. Awarding sweaiers for
athletic attainments shall be in the
association of N. C. nun."
3. The following be added to the
'Article VL The Tar Heel."
'Section 1. The Tar Heel shall he
and is hereby considered the official
organ of this association."
Section 2. The Tar Heel shall be
conducted under the supervision of an
editor-in-chief, an assistant editor-in-chief,
and five associate editors; also a
business manager and an assistant
business manager, all of whom shall
be elected at the regular election held
the first Saturday in May of each year,
(Continued on Fourth Page)
TWO EXCELLENT SERMONS
REV. R. C. BEAM AN AND BISHOP
STRANGE ADDRESS STUDENTS
M. W.'Striixk, - - - - Pkoi'kiktoh.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
The Past Throe Years the Most Successful
in Its History.
WHEN IN RALEIGH VISIT THE
TUCKER BUILDING PHARMACY
for your Drinks, smokes, Etc.
The Royal & Borden Fur. Co.
DURHAM. N. C.
HIGH GRADE FURNITURE.
GIVE US A TRIAL
I ULAN E
77th Annual ReHslon owns Ootoljor 1, MHO. Kmir
years' coursa; unexcelled laboratory ulliiieal fa
cilities. Dormitory for medical students in flivt two
Opportunities for Clinical Instruction Un
surpassed by Any Medical College
in the United States
Fees Averngre About 150 per session
! DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY
Established in 1838. Two grnded courses of H2 woekB
for degree of Ph.O. Food and drug analysis for stu
dents prepared. Women admitted on same tonus as
men. ., , ., : , ' ..-
For Catalogs, address
Dr. Isadore Dyer, Dean,
P. 0. Drawer 261 New Orleans, La.
Dave W. Levy,
The Tai 1 o r,
DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA
A. C. Pickard & L. DeX. Belden,
Sermon on "Faith" at the Metho
dist church, on "Upheavals"
in . chapel
The Kev. Dr. R. C. Beaman, former,
paster of ' Trinity . church, Durham,
now presidium elder of the Durham
district,.' tilled the Methodist pulpit
Sunday morning, delivering- a master
ly discourse on the text, Luke 17:5,
"Lord, increase our faith." Dr. Bea
man said in pari:
The text as uttered here by the apos
ties, is a direct result of the previous
speech of the Savior wherein the ide
of forgiveness as shown by him trans
cended the apostles' conception, and
provoked from ihem the utterance
"Increase our faith." If the apostles
situated as they were in the presence
of the master had need of increased
faith, how much more do we who are
denied actual vision require it.
I Faith, speaking- generally, is that
faculty of the soul by which we ap
prehend God and come in contact with
the forces ot the spiritual world. Faith,
it has been said, is reason glorified. A
rational faith is the "substance o
things hoped tor, the evidence of
things not seen."
We have a dire need for everlasting
evenncreasing faith since it has to do
with things spiritual and superhuman
Our God is no more to us than our
faith makes him. Our heaven is no
brighter than our faith pictures it
Faith deals with intangible, unseen
things rather than with apparen
Faith has to do with the facts o
inspiration, with any inspired book,
God's word, the Bible, flow this book
came into the world and how it has
remained here are questions explained
by the fact of. its' inspiration.
Again, faith has to do with the frets
of incarnation. "God with us God
in us," explains incarnation. The fact
of the divine birth, the events of the
Christ life, show God and man iticar
nate. When we attempt to grasp the
giant idea, reason fails, and faith
alone can aid us.
Furthermore, faith has to do with
the facts of atonement. Atonement is
the forgiveness of sin made possible
thru sacrifice. The great change from
(the sinner to the saint cannot be ac
counted fur by reason. Faith alone
can explain it away. There is no for
giveness in nature. For the infraction
of her laws, a due punishment is sure.
Society never forgives. Her laws, as
well as nature's, when broken, demand
penalty. Man does not forgive till
touched by the voice of God. Forgive
ness is the prerogative of God, and it's
processes are not the processes of rea
son... ; -.
And again, faith has to do with the
facts of the resurrection. There is no
resurrection in nature. The change
from winter to summer is an awaken
ing not a resurrection. No dead tree
ever was known to revive. The prob
lem of resurrection cannot be reduced
to logic. It transcends logic. It is
based on faith.
Finally, faith has to do with the
facts of immortality. Immortality is
MUD PIE SIDEWALKS
INDIGNANT STUDENT EX
PRESSES HIS FEELINGS
Enterprising business men may
run ferry from Inn to
I have ridden the roads of our poor
est western counties in the wettest
weather for ten years I have traveled
bad highways when they were at their
worst, and lo, nowhere have 1 seen
such excuses for walks as exist between
the gymnasium and Dr. Klutlz's em
porium.; : - : -.. '
Around the north end of Old West
is a most admirable spot for the man
ufactured of the mud pies of our child
hood, tut, evidence to the contrary
notwithstanding, we are no longer in
our mud pie clays.
The lane from the library to Main
street would be a disgrace to the care
taker of the poorest farm in North
Carolina, yet tho it's ankle-deep slush
must we paddle to the postoffice.
; Worst of all is "Main Street," the
sidewalk from the Inn to Nevilles is
deep in ) sticky red mud and never a
sign of- a stepping stone helps one
across-phe street to Dr. Kluttz's, still
the citizens (also a large class of stu
dents) uncomplainingly lay their tax
money at the shrine of Jug Whitaker.
There must be someone whose busi
ness it is to watch such matters and
if he would judiciously ' place a few
wagon loads of the cinders which now
lie wasting around the power house a
number of shoe shiners would be un
necessary and perhaps a few doctor
bills might be avoided.
$600 for Barnett's Support
The committee t lint met Sunday .
two weeks ago, and decided that
the University should; be responsi
ve for six hundred dollars ol Mr.
Barnett's salary as a Y. M. C. A.
secretary in South America were
fter all. not too oulimisticV 'We
are glad to say that, ai ready, four
uindred and seventy-five dollars of
this amount has been subscribed by
students alone, and several mem
bers of the committee on sub,cni-
iotis have not yet reported. Cer
tainly this report will be g ratifying
to every member of the student
ody, and should be a source of
pride to us and all interested in us
and t he University. This rallvto
so worthy a cause, and this deed of
uch unselfishness by a self-help
tudent body Will silence many an
unfavorable criticism of our Uni-
ersity. These subscriptions have
not come from any one class .of mei ;
the responsibility of raising th ': -
money has been shouldered by all.
Since the faculty have already
contributed liberally towards the
general budget of the Y. M. C. A.,
the "committee will not ee them
personally. Those, however, who
wish to assist in this work may
mail their subscription to Mr. D.
B. Bryan, chairman of the finance
committee of this fund. Any a
mount will be appreciated, and may
NfW TRAINER AT WORK
CAHTMELL arrives and be
1 GINS ON TRACK ATHLETICS
Between sixty and seventy men
i answer first call at the
i "Patience and hard work are the
two essentials of a good track man,"
said Trainer N. J. Cartmell yesterday,;
thus voicing his attitude toward the
track work he is starting here. A
man may have marked ability and all
the inherent qualities necessary to
track work, but if he lacks patience
and capacity for hard work, he will
never make a track athlete. ' These
two essentials compose the one and
otilj' way of giving to the University
of .North Carolina a creditable track
team. Patience and hard work on the
part of both ! trainer and candidates
wii' alone make of medium V" aspects
a brilliant team.
'Too many men come out at one
time," 'continued Mr. Cartmell. For
best results the number reportingto-
gether should be small. 'The sprinter,
the half-milers, the milers, should
come in separate groups so as 10 re
ceive their training apart from the
other. A few men are more easily and
more successfully handled than many.
Such men as can should report in the
On Monday and Tuesday on account.
(Continued on fourth vmc)
The Harris Woollen Co.
Is . your headquarters for Books, Sta
tiouery, Soda Water, Fruits, Candies,
See Us. We Treat You Right
SEVENTEEN PENNIES A DAY
G1VKS YOU AN
1 YOUK OWN'
THE BUST MACHINE
ON THE BEST PLAN
Robert W. Foister
Southern Express Office.
RIIU'.OXS AND SUPPLIES' KOU AIJ.
Roses white and pink
' $1.50 to $2.00 doz.
Carnations, No. 1, 75 cents doz.
Carnations, Enchantress, $1.00 doz.
Carnations, Red, $1.00 doz.
Lily of the Valley, 75 cents doz.
Violets double blue $1.50 per 100
Sweet Peas, . 50 cents bunch
Home-grown, fresh, fragrant.
J. Van Lindlcy Nursery Comp'y
the completion of the divine purpose be paitl any time between now, and Pomona, - N. C
(Continued on second pace) Oct. 1, 1909. HENRY SMITH, COLLEGE AGT