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ON THE CAMPUS ;
Polk Miller tomorrow night.
George . Whitley left Monday to
visit his parents at Smithtield.
Edgar Turlington' was in Dur
ham Saturday night, to see "The
Time, the Place and the Girl".
Robert Strange, Jr., left Monday
morning for a visit to Lawrence
M. L, Wright, '08, principal of
the City High School, of Greens
boro, was on the Hill Friday night
C. R.' Thomas was initiated into
the Kappa Sigma fraternity Satur
The Soph-Juoior Debate will be
held in Gerrard Hall Friday even
ing, March 4.
Lost, Strayed or Stolen A
Cambridge Edition of Shakespere
and note booki Finder please re
turn to L. N. Taylor, 23 South.
Seniors! See C. B. Hoke at Mrs.
Weedon's or at University Press for
engraved visiting cards.
W. Leak Peace, of Oxfor d. trav
eling representative of the Greens
boro Daily News, was on the Hill
Saturday. . : ,
Mrs.'John MacRae, with her lit
tle son and daughter. -left ..on Tues
day morning tor their home in Tam
Prof. J. E. Latta, of the Electri
cal Engineering Department, left
Friday for New Jersey, to go into
Mr. T. K; Timmons, who spoke
to the Y, M. C. A. on "The Call
of the Ministry" last night, met on
Tuesday afternoon with the Minis
terial Band. '
H. B. Malrow left for Durham on
Tuesday to accompany his aunt
Mrs. W. B. Sorrell who went to
her father's home at Henderson.
Mrs, Sorrell has been in ill health
for some time; so she goes off hop
ing that a change of locality will
In the Pht hall Friday night, the
query, Resolved, That the U. S.
Government should own and oper
ate the coal mines was debated.
The negative won and Cyrus
Thompson, Jr., made the best
speech. The same queav was de
bated on Saturday night, Iheaffirma
tive winning and C. W. Johnson re
ceiving the honors of best speaker.
The Alamance County Club met
Monday night in the Mission Room
of the Y. M. C. A. Building. The
new officers, Henley, pres., Kimrey,
vice-pres., Perrsot, sec. and treas.,
and Cooper, cor. sec, took their
seats. Papers of interest and value
were read. The first, "The Ge
ology of Alamauce", was read bv
V. C. Pritchett, the second, "The
Industries t of Burlington";; by J.
W. Lasley, and - the third, "The
Alamance Troops in the Civil
War", by. E. V. Patterson. A
large number of the club was pres
ent and the meeting was enjoyed.
If foi any reason the suits you have
ordered this fall do not fit call and see
me. W. II. Boger, of Varsity Tailor
ing Company. Fits here guaranteed.
There has been received at the
Library a large order of new books
among these are many of the popu
lar new novels, many books on sci
entific, economic, and philosophical
subjects, and a large collection of
French and German standard
works. These books are now be
ing catalogued, and will be ready
for the stack room wi.hin the next
In the preliminary contest in the
Phi society Friday night to decide
upon its commencement debaters
Frank Taylor and Edgar Turling
ton were chosen. Therepresesent
atives of the Di are C. L. Williams
and G. W. Thompson. '
Jolly & Wynne Jewelry Co.
Watchmakers and Jewelers
No 128 Fayetteville Street
RALEIGH. IS. C.
Fine Repairing a Specialty
Special Attention to Mail Order
ALL TRAINS "ON TIME ALL THE TIMK."
The pansenger trains of the N. & 8. Ry,, equipped I
with modern coaohes of the latest design, are operated j
punctually on time to a degree uiifqunled upon any
Two Excellent Sermons
(Continued from litst page)
in human life. Without it creation of
human life would have been a divine
blunder. The idea of immortality
cajnnot be subjected to analysis. It,
too, is based on faith.
Since then, faith has to do with
these facts, which are transcendental,
which are spiritual, facts which have
no basis in reason, which cannot be
subjected to logic, and as we have to
do' with those things . also, we should
say with the apostles, "Lord, increase
Last Sunday in Gerrard Hall, Bish
op Robert Strange preached one of the
greatest sermons heard in some time
on the Hill. The 26 and 27 verses of
the XII, chapter of Paul's Epistle to
the Hebrews was taken as the text,
and on this foundation Bishop Strange
built a powerful structure. "The Great
Shakings of Mankind" might be taken
as a title, those great shakings in
j man's faith, those slow, stormy move
ments, ever purifying man and ever
tending toward- the fulfillment of
God's great purpose with man.
The first great shaking discussed
was that begun by the publication of
Darwin's two books, setting forth the
doctrine of evolution. Long and fu
rious has been the battle over these
theories, but the leaders of thought
today have come to accept them as
general principles. And from this con
troversy man has learned that God is
not an occasional wonder-worker. He
has seen God more clearly at work in
the universe. :
A second great shaking has been in
man's conception of . the Bible! Here
again, after a long struggle, the new
has won over the old. There is not a
miracle on every page of the Book,
and not every word in it is true. The
majority of thinkers believe today that
the New Testament is a historic fact;
that the first six books of the Old Tes
tament are very ancient documents put
together not more than 900 years be
fore Christ; that David wrote some of
the Psalms but not all; that the ac
counts of the creation and flood are
beautiful stories, designed to teach
great moral truths; and the Bible is
God's revelation to man, and man's
understanding of it.
A third shaking has seen the up
heaval of the old beliefs that God of
his own arbitrary decree destines
some men to eternal joy, and others to
eternal misery. Over these beliefs
have triumphed the modern beliefs that
man is God's final purpose, and that
God's infinite love and justice make it
unthinkable. And from out this
shaking man has found tiiat God's love
is greater than his own.
The last great shaking takes place
right here on the campus, the shak
ing of faith and beliefs. The student
comes here, grounded in dogmatic be
liefs. He hears men say: "No! God
does not send men to hell forever;" he
listens to professors express doubts
as to God: he gets mixed up. But
wrestle with these perplexities open
mindedly, go to the books and rind out,
for the eternal, everlasting things are
there, and when one has found them
one will be strong.
J. E. Goodie
Fancy Groceries and Cigars, ;
obaccos, Fruits, and Confe ctioneiie
CAFE IN CONNECTION
Meals at All Hours
The Athletic Store
Invites the students to give it the sam
liberal support in the future as they
have in the past.
We carry a complete line of
ASK OUR SALESMEN
We will send vou, if you wish
The NAMES and ADDRESSES
Write, to themverify every
record printed take more than
2000 to an adding machine get
the average for yourself.
$7.42 profit a day.
An average made by 2,000 men
becomes almost a certainty for the
average man does it not?
-Then think of what the WEAK
EVEK proposition mean to vu.
For a. cut-filled two-color magazine show
ing tins Home of WEAit-EVKRUU'iisil.s, tell
ing the story of tlieir manufacture, giving
the names, addresses and records of ai'.i.
Salesmen, write, "Send me Kulletin 20."
Address: The Aluminum
Utensil Co., Pittsburg, Pa.
RSK OUR SALESMEN
Give our manager your order for a
pair of Regal Shoes.
J. M. Neville, Manage-
tf"1WWftinrJla ,tW " " 1
The "Ara-Notch" makes the "Belmont'
l5cJfo25c. Cluett.Peabody & Co.. Makett
ARROW CUFFS 25 cents a pair
1765 University of Pennsylvania
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
Undergraduate Department. The One llunded and Forty-fifth Session will begin September, 23,
1910. The course of instruction, extending over four annual sessions of eight and one-half
months each, is a carefully graded and eminently practical one, beginning with the funda
mental branches with full laboratory exercises, proceeding through a comprehensive sys
tem of clinical instruction in which ward and bedside instruction and individual work on
the part of the students form a large part, ami terminating in the Fourth Year with the
assignment of students as clinical clerks in the Hospital A large proportion (more than
80 per cent.) of the graduating classes secure positions as internes in hospitals.
Entrance requirements embrace a minimum of two years of college work, including two
languages other than English (French or G reman must be one of these) and at least one
year of study with appropriate laboratory work in Physics, General Biology or Zoology and
General and Inorganic Chemistry (including Qualitative Analysis) .
For Further information, apply to the
Dean of the School of Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.
UNIVERSITY OF" VIRGINIA
University: P. O., Va.
EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, LL.D-, PRESIDENT
Offers four year courses, which can be selected from a large number of sub
jects, leading to the degrees of Bachelor, of Arts and Bachelor of Science
Cultural or vocation A. . ,
The Department of Graduate Studies ' '
Offers the degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science, and Doctor .
The Department of Law
Offers a three year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Law.
The Department of Medicine
Offers a four year course leading to the degree of Doctor of -Medicine.
The Department of Engineering
Offers four year courses leading to the degrees of Civil Engineer, Mining En
gineer, :. Electrical Engineer, Mechanical Engineer, and Chemical Engineer.
Loan Funds Available. Expenses Reduced to a Minimum
HOWARD WINSTON, Registrar
The Hoi 1 ad ay St u d i o
SUCCESSORS TO "COLE AND IIOLLADAY"
Gallery will be open every Wednesday of each week,
beginning Wednesday, October 28th. HIGH GRADE
WORK ONLY. Prices reasonable. A fine set of
v i e w s o f Jt h ec amp us aj d buildings on sale at all times : . Z73
7LLBKIES AT BOTH DURHAM ftND (2HAPEL HILL
- 6E ln
Sneed-Markham, Taylor Co.
, DURHAM, N C.
Larkin and Reeves, College Representatives