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OFFICIAL' ORGAN-OF-THK ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF' NORTH CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY' OF NORTH CAROLINA. CTTAPEL HILL, N. C WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10. 1912
DefeatsAmherst in an Exciting
Game by Score of
11 to 10
CONTEST A FREE-FOR-ALL SWATTING BOUT
None of the Pitchers Used Seemed
Able to Stop Bombardment of Hits.
The Two Teams Pile up a Total of 3 1
In 'an. exerting- free-for-all
swatting-'bout last Wednesday
Carolina took the second game
from Amherst 11 to 10. As an
exhibition of modern baseball the
(tame was about as punk. as has
ever been pulled off here. But as
a contest for supremacy between
two almost equal teams it was
thrilling- and nerve racking- from
start to finish.
Both teams had the batting
eye. None of the pitchers used
seemed able for a moment to stop
the terrific bombardment of
singfes, doubles, triples and home
runs. Amherst's warriors se
cured tbirti en hits; Carolinas
sluggers batted out a graud total
of eighteen hits. But the awful
thing about Carolina's hitting
was that in five innings the team
got eleven hits and only four runs.
The team seemed to have the
knack of mixing hits with bone
headed base-running to the dis
credit of run-getting. The field
ing of the team was off. Irby
made two rank errors and Ed
wards'one wild throw that helped
Amherst to get her first five runs.
However, the team won the game.
Results are what the students
want, and in this case the team
got the results.
The runs were made in this
First inning; Amherst: Kim
ball given first by Irby's error.
Fitt's single advanced him to
third. Burt fanned. Parken-
heimer flew out to right, Kimball
tagging third and scoring.
Williamson flew out to center.
Carolina: Hanes walked, Ed
wards singled, but Hanes was
thrown out catcher to third, and
the chance to score was cut short.
Score, Amherst 1; Carolina 0.
Second; Amherst: Went out
Carolina: Leak fanned. Page
singled. Bailey singled. Woods
was hit by pitched ball, Hanes
forced Page at the plate. Ed
wards singled, scoring Bailey and
Woods. Trby went out second to
first.' Score, Amherst 1; Caro
Third;' Amherst: Whitman
walked. Kimball and Fitts went
ut second to first, Bailey hand-
Oontinued on fourth rar
CAROL IN A-WAR I
Friday, 3 p. m.
WEDNESDAY,?APRIL 10. i
4.00 p..."ni.- Baseball game Davidson vs. Carolina.!
8.30 p. in. Junior Orator's Contest Gerrard Hall.
10 00 p. m. Gorgon's Head Dance Bynum Gymnasium.
THURSDAY, APRIL 11.
10.00a. m. Tennis-Meet, U. S. C. vs. U. N. C. . !
3 30 p. m. Baseball game Faculty. (
8.00 p m. SeniorStunt Gerrard Hall.
lO.OOo.m. Junior Reception Library.
FRIDAY," APRIL 12. I
11.00 a. m. Easter Hop Bynum Gymnasium.
3.00 p m. Track Meet Wake Forest vs. Carolina,
8 00 p. m. Glee Club and Orchestra Concert Gerrard
10.00p.m. German Club Dance. '
"WILLIE WINGLE" EXTRAVAGANZA.
Willie Wingle and his crew
will, pull off a big one in Gerrard
Hall tomorrow nitrhi. In other
words, Uie f Senior Stunt wi
t ;i ke plac.
The exact nature of the stunt
will not be divulged by the sen
iors. However, it is understood
to be a combination "'ot music,
wit, jokes, and mysterious magic
Shofnor and Lassiter sis colored
gentlemen will, it is said, make
a hit with the Junior Week
Girls. Senator L. N. Johnston
will pk-ad a case, and Walter
Barbee will attemnt to tell the
biggest lie of the entire perfor
mance. Frank Barker as Willie
Wingle will certainly star. The
nuartets. solos, and choruses
will set the college ringing.
Instrumental music vill be
furnished by Lajoie Orchestra of
Winston. All the latest hits
from Broadway and other places
of interest have been secured.
The music and words are abso
lutely the newest rags going
The official title of the show is
"The Willie Wingle Extrava
ganza." Tickets on sale at Eu
k.,,-,1,-0 Dmo- To. Juniors see
Dick Phillips at Pi Kappa Alpha
CAROLINA-WAKE FOREST TRACK MEET.
The first intercollegiate track
meet of the season will take place
Friday afternoon at 3:30 when
Carolina clashes with Wake
It promises to be one of the
fastest, closest, and best con
tested meets of the year. Wake
Forest as usual is going to send
up a team with blood in its eyes
and the firm determination, if
possible, to trail the White and
Blue in the dust. The Baptist
team is going to do its very best
io accomplish this task. A cer
tain baseball game that happen,
ed near Fayetteville : not long
ago has left a nasty taste in the
mouth of a few Wake Forest stu
dents. A good victory over Car
olina would bring the keenest
joy to their hearts. J
The way things stand now
Wake Forest is going to come
dangerously near accomplishing
itsfell purpose. The Baptists
have a stronger tear than ever
before. Last week they rubbed
it into A & M 68 to 48. They
are especially strong in the
jumps and sprints. On the other
hand, Carolina has suffered sev
eral accidents that have weaken
ed her team. Winston was put
out by an Operation.; Atkinson;
Captain, has just recovered from
typhoid fever, Axley, who was
training in his place, has broken
his shoulder blade. These acci
dents make Carolina weak in the
Sprints and hammer throw.
In the distance races,' however,
Carolina will be on the job with
the goods. Spence, Patterson,
C. Cobb, Jr., Blalock. Wakeley,
and Parker are in good form.
"Pat" broke Hoffman's State rec
ord for the half mile last week.
Barker and Woolcott in the: hur
dies and Parker, C. in the shot
put will show up well. George
Strong in the pole vault is going
The teams are thought to be
about equal. A hotly fought
meet is expected.
GLEE CLUB CONCERT.
The attraction for Friday night
will be the Glee Club and Or
chestra concert. The musicians
intend to make their performance
one of the main features of the
week. Only a short while ago
the Music Club toured Western
North Carolina, and all the cities
Continued on third page
Admission, 25 cents.
PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL
Delegates from Frats Meet ' and Organize to
The fraternities, after, having
discussed the matter fully, , took
final steps last Wednesday night
toward forming a Pan Hellenic
Council. Two years ago, and
ae-ain last year attempts that
were made to form such a coun
cil failed completely on account
of a desire to give to said coun
cil.certain powers and permission
to discuss political questions.
The council recently formed is
absolutely without power and
political discussions are debarred.
Provision ' has been made for
these things in the; following
articles of organization and gov
ernment which have been unani
mously accepted by the represen-r
tatives who compose the council:
We, the undersigned represen
tatives of our respective frater
nities, in order to promote a mare
perfect co-operation among the
fraternities on all questions re
lating to their welfare and the
well-being .and best interest of
the University of North Caro
lina, do hereby ordain and estab
lish these articles of organiza
tion and government:
Art. I. The name of this or
ganization shall be the "'Pan
I "Art. II. The council shall be
composed of one official repre
sentative from each fraternity
desiring to be represented in this
, ; Art. III. Sec. 1. The officers
of this council shall consist of a
chairman and a secretary, to be
elected at the first meeting in
each scholastic year.
, Sec 2. The duties of the
chairman shall be to preside at
all meetings of the council and
call meetings at the request of
the official representatives of any
. ' Sec. 3. It shall be the duty' of
the secretary to keep an accurate
record of all the proceedings of
the council and publish such res
olutions as it shall direct. '
, Art. IV. All actions taken by
the council shall be in the form
of resolutions, said resolutions
being merely recommendatory,
and in no way binding upon the
Art. V. College politics, in
any shape or form, shall not enter
into the discussions of this coun
cils Art.' VI. Nothing herein con
tained shall be construed to pre
vent the withdrawal of any fra
ternity from this council.'
Art. Vlli These articles shall
not be suspended, amended, or
changed in form cr substance ex
cept bya unanimous vote of the
representatives of all the frater-
Continued op second page .
Private Collections of Edward
Graham Daves and Riclw
I ard Battle Given'
SOME VALUABLE BOOKS IN BOTH SETS
Daves, though' not an Alumnus, a Na
, tive of this State and Took Great
Interest in N . C. Matters Bat
j tie's Gift Another Service to U. N. C.
The library of the University
has recently : received two very
valuable gifts from friends of
the University, The first is a
gift from the library of the late
Edward Graham Daves, of Balti
more, f five hundred volumes.
The gift is made to the Univer
sity by the family of Mr. Daves.
This set of belle lettres is a
comprehensive collection of books
pn the finer things of literature
and history., Poetry, the drama
essays, critical and historical
studies in literature, histories of
England and France, biogra
phies, French and Italian and
Grecian classics, and a few novels
make up the bulk of the collec
tion. Shakespeare Coleridge,
Chaucer, De Quincey, Schiller,
Wordsworth, Tennyson, Taine,
Cowper, Addison,- Dante Grote,
Guizot, Macauley, Knight, and
Milton are among the authors
whose works are in the collection.
Edward Graham Daves, a por
tion of whose library thus be
comes a part of the University
was born in New Bern, March
31,' 1833. His family had been
prominently connected with the
public affairs of the Eastern part
of the State.
He began his education at New-
Bern Academy. , Although he
never came to the University he
later had the benefit of the in
struction of Rev. F, M) Hubbard,
afterwards professor of Latin at
Daves entered Harvard at
seventeen. He was a fellow
student of Charles W. Eliot,
Bishop Perry, F u r n e s s, the
younger Agassiz, and Phillips
Brooks. He graduated with sec
ond honors, entered the Harvard
Law School, finished ' the course
and settled at Baltimore, Mary
laud. He was immediately
elected to the Grrek professorship
at Trinity College, Hartford,
accepted, and for five years' de
voted himself to the duties of this
position. .. ; ,
In 1861 he went to Europe. He
travelled much but finally settled
at Vevey on Lake Geneva where
heV establ ished ; a pri vate school
for American boys. In 1871
Daves returned to Baltimore and
Coutlnued on third page '