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OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY OF, NORTH 5 CAROLINA, CPIAPEL HILL, N. C., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1912
THE SPIRIT OF CAROLINA Is
18 to 15 the Result j f a
Fiercely Contested and Ex
citing Game at Raleigh
THE RESULT HAPPILY A SURPRISE
Varsity Quintet Got Mad and Pro
ceeded to Show How Deceptive Ad
vance Predictions and Comparative
Scores May Be
Nearly one thousand people last
night saw the basket ball team
from Wake Forest gc down in
defeat at the hands of the strong-
(jUIUlCL ii win iuc uuivciaii) ui
North Carolina, the seore being"!
eighteen to fifteen. j
However, it Was no walk-over
for the boys from the Hill, and if
t l?e game.1, ad been five minutes
longer tho result would have been
in favor of the Baptists. It was
in some words a surprise, for it
was conceded among those who
have been keeping up with the
game recently that Wake Forest
would put it all over the Univer
sity team, but actual playing told
a different tale than advance predictions.
Two Years Old in December. Candidate for
the Varsity in Nineteen Hundred and
' Thissturdy looking side-wheeler
is the son of Dr. R. P. Noble,
now surgeon for the Southern
Railway at Ensley, Ala., once
catcher on the Varsity, member
of the famons 1903 team, who
with his team-mates defeated Vir
ginia twice, overwhelmed George-
town and Washington and Lee,
land captured the championship
It was the largest crowd pres-: Qf the South.
ent that has so far attended a ;
game at the Auditorium, and if
the interest in the game increases j
as fast as it has within the last
ten days basket ball will become !
an important factor in the ath-j
letics of colleges and schools. It '
.... , i
has often been said by old.expen-j
enced athletes that basket ball j
was a girl's game in its entirety,
The record of that team for
four days was:
N. C 10 Va. 3.
N. C. 15 Va. 15. '
N. C. 13 W. and L. 1.
N. C. 13 G. W. 4.
51 runs 57 hits.
5 home runs.
The team later in the season beat
Program For Junior Week.
10. 00 p. tn.
3.30 p. m
8.00 p. m
3.00 p. m.
8.00 p. m.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10.
Baseball game Davidson vs. Carolina.
Junior Orator's Contest Gerrard Hall.
Gorgon's Head Dance Bynum Gymnasium.
THURSDAY, APRIL 11.
Baseball game Fresh-Soph.
Baseball game Faculty. '. '
Senior Stunt Bynum Gymnasium or Gerrard
Junior Reception Library. . ,
FRIDAY, APRIL 12.
Cotillion Club Hop Bynum Gymnasium.
Track Meet Wake Forest vs. Carolina.
Glee Club Recital Gerrard Hall.
German Club Dance.
The above program for the
coming Junior Week festivities
Was submitted to the faculty last
week and approved,' It will be
seen at once that the various
committees have provided a very
full and complete program for the
entertainment of the (fair visitors
during their two days stay on the
Hill. ; t :
Besides the more ithan usual
completeness of the program, the
principal change between it and
the programs of former years is
in the substitution of a Junior
Reception for a Junior Prom.
The reception is to be given by
the Junior Class to the Senior
Class, the faculty, and'to all visi
tors on the mil. i he juniors
intend to make the reception the
most notable event of the week.
but no girl can play thegamein the y. . . Charlottesville 4 tc 1. 1 The7 are more secretive about
i ! A 1 J " I i 1 11 J t - .i
rouirh manner that it was played
last night. Some of the boys re
ceived some hard falls and there
were several personal fouls called
on different players. ,
The houors of the game can not
be distinctively claimed by any
one side, for at times both teams
played good ball and at other
times they seemed to lose the
proper interest. Wake Forest was
not in their usual form and was
very slow in covering the players.
The University team played
their best ball in the last half
when Wake Forest team was at
its best and worked hard to
overcome the lead made by the
University in the first half.
The game started with Wake For
est defending the south goal and
Carolina the north goal. Beam for
Wake Forest made the first goal
of the game soon after play, a
minute later Tillett for Carolina
made a goal and Smith for the
same team made a goal, putting
Carolina in the lead early in the
game.- Chambers fouled and Dowd
of Wake Forest, threw free goal.
R. Holding made a fine run and
threw a very difficult field goal.
M. Beam fouled
in..:. i ii 1.1 i a
They were some sluggers in those ineir indn ine sen,ors auoui
j their 'stunt. Nevertheless the
,. , chairman of the committee says
x lie vuuiii: Ktiiucmau naa or ,A ....
J .e,i6 ... r , jit will be a
reaaysfone mio training lur ine , , . , , . , - ...
J i ar TOhirh all Vitine nt thmffc man
will be a brilliant affair, one
Varsity. He neither chews nor
smokes, neither does he drink
dopes. And he has got a good
eye. Clancy says he "looks good."
In a letter to Prof. E. K. Gra
ham, the boy's father says:
''As the baseball season is near
at hand and every one is talking
of the winning team Carolina is
going to have this year, I thought
it might offer you some pleasnre
to get a look at Carolina's south
paw in 19- -; and to know that al
fVinncrh T cannot nlav with the
team any more, I still have the The student and especially those
connected with the varsity are
! happen. It will not be informal,
but will be as far from stiff form
ality as is possible. The recep
tion will be a departure from the
usual form of social events at the
University. It is under the con
trol, however of men who have
ideas, and as a result its success
The faculty ball game is not
entirely a new thing here, but as
a Junior Week feature it has been
absent from former I programs.
success of the team
at heart and
and am beginning to train a ft-
hander to hold
just as the old
1903 did when
and I had the
very anxious to see it. General
Lee wants to get some points on
inside baseball for the Virginia
games of the week following, and
turned from what promises to be
their most successful tour. They
will be able to entertain the most
critical. The seniors are working
on the stunt. Its exact nature
will not be revealed until the
night of the performance. Laugh
ter and fun will be in every
minute of the stunt.
Last, but by no means least,
are the dances. The Order of
Gorgon's Head and the German
Club will give dances; the Co
tilhon Club a bop. The last of
these will take the place of the
usual Junior Prom. It will be
given by the non-frat men to all
fraternity men in college.
Progress Made en
Raising the $500
pleasure of forming the battery "vM.u.wgcic.u.
muirh 1,VW1 fhPm twice the same formation for use in capturing
"It is my intention to have
him enter the University as soon
as he is prepared."
This is Carolina Spirit put in
action Let the team this year
of it and those four
.1 ! . t .A
games win appear on tne ngni
and Smith made
a free goal. Chambers of Carolina ffet some .
ran with the ball too much and
Dowd made goal. The next play
was the prettiest of the game, and
was made bv Ervin, of Carolina, "What do vou chartre for your all the students, especially the
the rag again in the Carolina
League. The faculty ball game
together with the Fresh-Soph
game, admitted to be the classic
of the class game series, will form
plenty of fun for one day.
The junior orators contest is
the only think on the entire pro
gram reminding one in any way
of intellectuality. It will be,
however, of absorbing interest to
who ran around interference from rooms?'
center of court and threw a very "Five dollars up."
difficult goal. Utley was given a wjut pm a student"
personal foul and Smith made a "Then it's live dollars down."
Ooatlnued on fourth pg. -Cornell Widow.
members of 1913
The Glee Club recital and the
Senior stunt will appeal to the
music and fun in all healthy peo
ple. The musicians will have re-
The committee appointed two
weeks ago to secure subscriptions
towards the $5C0 to be raised
among the students has made
fairly good progress. The com
mittee has worked hard and faith
fully. The response of the
students has been in the main
very encouraging. So far the
committee has been able to raise
about $425. Of this sum $47.50
was subscribed by merchants and
business men of the town. About
$100 has been paid so far. The
committee is still at work trying
to see every man in college in or
der to get his subscription.
The money thus subscribed will
be due during the first week of
March. Students who wish to
pay and those who have not sub
scribed and wish to do so should
see Raymond Lee at once.
Below is given a list of men
who have subscribed as much as
Senior Order of the Golden
Pickwick Theater, 10.00
Austin Carr, 5.00
Banks Mebane, ' 5.00
Ransom Saunders, . 5.00
Albert Marks, 5.00
Spencer Nichols, 5.00
Eubanks Drug Co., 5.00
Patterson Bros., 5.00
A. A. Kluttz, 5.00
University Supply Co., 7.50
Gooch's Cafe, 5.00
Brown-Rogers Co., Stockton
& Ilendrix, Agents, 5.00
AT Y. M. C. A.
Delivered by Professor E. K.
Graham on "Relation of the
Student to Religion."
LARGECROWD PRESENT GREATLY IMPRESSED
The Address a Clear Analysis on the
Subject and a Thoughtful Consider
ation of What Should be the Proper
Professor E. K. Graham de
livered the concluding lecture of
the "Science and Religion" series
last Tuesday night at the Y. M.
C. A. The attendance was doubt
less the largest that ever attended
a lecture in the Y. M. C. A. au
ditorium, all the seats, a few ex
tra chairs and the gallery even be
ing filled. Prof. Graham chose
as his subject the "Relation of
the Student to Religion." , He
said that he was not sufficiently
acquainted with either science or
religion to discuss them in an in
structive manner and so took the
above subject which is of vital
importance to students. The ad
dress was a very cleat analysis of
the proposition, with a thought
ful and earnest consideration of
what should be Jthe proper rela
tion between the student and re
ligion, and profoundly impressed
those who heard it. A synopsis
of it is given here:
"Set us first ask what is the .
attitude of the ordinary student
to religion. It consists chiefly
of recollection and reaction. It
is very likely a memory of what
the student may have read or
heard of the Jehovah of the He
brews visiting iniquity upon those
against whom he conceived anger. ,
Or perhaps it is a recollection of
something c onnected with a
church, a creed, a representative
of religion, a miracle, or a re
ligious institution like the Y. M.
C. A,- , The student has come in
contact with one of these things
and has reacted .against it, from
it against religion, and '"from re
ligion against God. Thus'vhe
has reacted against religion bc-
cause of a mere form of religion
and has come to be very little in
terested in it. It bears much the
same sort ot relation to him as
death, being far-off in the future.
He is interested rather in imme
diate things such as his college
work, his companions, his sports,
things close at hand. The aver
age college man lays out a pro
gram similar to this: getting
through college, settling down,
marrying, perhaps, getting re
ligion and dying. This is a wrong
view of life. "Man is interested
in truth. ' He shows it by pon-
dering over the story of Jonah
and the whale and in his actions
every day. The Bible is a record
of the struggle of humanity for
truth and God. These are the
things men really want. But
they go about it in the wrong way
when they try to catch them by
such means as a high powered
automobile. This matter is not
one of reason but merely of
recognizing one's true status in
the world and his relation to God,
Continued on fourth pag