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OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY OF. NORTH. CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, THURSDAY. MARCH 12, 1914
TEAM IS READY
FOR OPENING GAME
In Spite of All Exam Mis
fortunes a Strong Team
PROBABLE LINE UP FOR FRIDAY PICKED.
With the first game dead ahead
Earl Mack is steering his team
head on with all steam on. Un
less breakers interfere there will
be a collision tomorrow and
either Oak Ridge or Carolina
will see Davy Jones' locker before
the week is out.
The baseball fiends have had a
taste of spring- sandwiched be
tween layers of snow, and if the
present taste will 'continue long
enough to make a full meal, Car
olina will sec her team in fine
fighting trim before many days
have oast. The diamond has
been rcpolished, and the ground
ers no longer jump up suddenly
to meet you. Phoebe will have
fewer ridges to mount as he
lopes through the right garden.
The team is on solid ground and
is fast developing.
For the last week a game has
been started adout 3:00 every
evening, and with fresh men be
ing continually interchanged in
the different positions,evcry even
in ir has riven about two and a
half hours .continual work-out.
The results have given Coach a
fair line on his men, although as
yet no definite selection can be
made; for it takes a full season to
pick a team.
General Lee is bringing around
a pitching staff and in the prac
tice games played good form has
already been show. Bun Ilearuc,
of the New York team, has been
helping out with his left. To
pick from we have Williams,
Watktns, Johnson, S b l e 1 (I s
Foust, Craven, and even more
We .are strong on catchers, too
Hart, Woodall, Knowles, Bur
nette, Love, and Angel are out
This list gives us high promises
for a strong battery for the "eiv
tire season. '"'.'''
In the infield we have Captain
Bailey on 2nd, Patterson or Nor-
ris for first, Rousseau, Royster,
or Polk for short. Lewis or
Laughran probably on 3rd.
In the outfield Johnson, Bailey,
Turbybill, Long, Litchfield, and
others are showing up in great
Again, the hitting ability of
the team cannot be determined.
Straight drives, flies out of the
fielders, reach, and well placed
grounders have , been much in
evidence, and since Oak Ridge is
said to be strong in her batteries,
we .may well look lorward
good' test of the ability of
We cannot say with any degree
CLASS TRACK MEET NEXT ej?NI0RS GATHER
rnn i i ot n a MAiirT
Coach Carlmpll Savs Ho libs rlllvLilJl DHlUfil
Em Green c i i .
ouccviico iiueiCMiun dim
A man told Coach Nat the other
day that he would like to come
out on the track and run, but was
afraid he would be in the way
Coach immediately suspended his
other engagements for ten minutes
and tried to impress on the young-
student the eternal fact that the
track runs around the Smith
Buildingfor no other purpose than
to be run on, and that this Uni
versity can't run unless a big
crowd from every class comes out
On March 28 two weeks from
now the class meet will be held
Every man, Senior or Fresh
man or in between, should have
a hand in this. If you think there
is nobody else in college quite as
bow-legged, skinny-ribbed, and
short-winded as you, come out
from now until class day and see
how many other short-winded fel
lows you can beat. Coach says
the greener you come, the better
he will like you. The Fresh and
Soph classes have not yet turned
out their reasonable number of
candidates. Coach is glad of
every 'opportunity to get hold of
a man who never ran before.
And ever)' man who goes to him
will find the hour he spends on
the track the best hour of the
Remember this: The Varsity
men are not allowed to enter the
class contest. You will be up
against men no more trained than
yourself. Come out and beat
them. If you dr n't know the way
to the track, ask your class mana
ger or any of the old track men.
They will be glad to show you.
The Varsity season opens on
April 4th., when we meet Wake
Forest here. The team will take
trips to Raleigh, Blacksburg. Va.
(V. P. I.), and Baltimore (South
Atlantic meet). Out of the class
teams must come new
A STRONG CROUP OF SPEAKERS HEARD.
On Friday night the grand ok
1914 assembled at the Inn for the
last and bestjjbanquet of its un
dergraduate days. The long
tables were appropriately with
eignt paiaie-gratitying courses
and headed by those Princess of
College Speakers, Prof., Williams
Prof. Stacy and Mr. Moss.
President Uscar L,each, as
Toastmaster, turned a genial
light upon the company from the
beginning, and took advantage
of the well-fed good nature of the
class to tickle its vanity continu
ally. The occasion was marked
by a high order of good feeling
associated with a serious consid
eration of the position of Senior
life. , , ;
"We need," said Oscar Leach
in his opening remarks, "a class
bulletin to keep each one of us in
touch with the progress of all
We might expect to read there
five years from now news of the
greatest interest, for instance,
that Benjamin Franklin Aycock
had been married to the beautifu
and accomplished daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. So-and-so; or that
Mr. Troy Isaiah Jones had as
sumed his duties as Editor of
The first speaker called on was
Lenoir Chambers. Of course that
srentleuian protested that we
ought noi to expect him to make
a speech. And then he turned
the light on present day athletics
especially in our own State.
"What we need, he said is a
spirit of high ideals in athletics.
And the irood part about this is
that if we are clean and right in
athletics we will carry this same
Varsity sP'ri i"0 every part of our life."
material. In particular a broad 1
jumper is needed. Whatever you .
have done or can't do, the track
is the best thing you can get ac
quainted with this spring. We
need you. To-day is the time.
McNair Lectures Announced.
The subjects for the McNair
Lectures to be delivered by Pro
fessor George E. Vincent on
April 15-18 have been announced.
The general subject is "Social
Vision". The individual topics
, , , r i j i "
are: v irst nigut, "larger seiusn
ness"; second night, "Community
Couscience";third night, "Social
ized Relitrion." Professor Vin-
cent, who is President of the
University of Minnesota, and
The first "faculty"speaker was
Mr. Moss. He praised this cam
pus as having the atmosphere
conducive to the growth of the
"liberated mind," pointing out
that efficiency and the "charm of
personality" are alike needed in
successful work. Jesse Pugh re
sponded to Mr. Moss in a plea to
the Class so preserve its unity
after graduation. .
Professor Williams was next
called on. "A new type of states
man has appeared," said the
Professor, "whom I would com
mend to you". He called atten
tion to the fact on the day be
fore, President Wilson had con
tradicted his party platform and
turned Congress with him in his
direct appeal to do the right
CAROLINA ENDS A PECULIAR SEASON
Lost Fire Varsity Men At Critical Times.
Won Over Half.
SCORE 584 POINTS TO OPPONENTS 555 POINTS.
Dec. 9. Chapel Hill
Dec. 14 Chapel Hill
Dec. 29. Charlotte
Dec. 30. Charlotte
Jan. 14. Durham
Jan. 31. Elon College
Eeb. 6. Chapel Hill
Feb. 9 Raleigh
Feb. 14.' Wake Forest
Feb. 16. Raleijrh
BASKETBALL SUMMARY 13-'14
Carolina 52 -Carolina
Carolina 29 s
Carolina 28 v
Carolina 38 y
Carolina 41 v
Feb. 19. Chapel Hill
Feb. 23. Raleigh
Feb. 27. Orange, Va
Feb. 28. Lexington, Va
Mar. 2. Staunton, Va
Mar. 3. Lynchburg, Va Carolina 34
Mar. 4. Charlottesville Carolina 23
Elon College 21
Durnam Y. M. C. A. 24
Charlotte Y. M. C.A. 32
Charlotte Y. M. C. A. 29
Durham Y. M. C. A. 42
Guilford College 22
Elon College 16
W a ke Forest 24
Wake Forest 39
Durham Y. M. C."A. 28
Guilford College 13
' Wake Forest 32
V. M. I. 37
S. M. A. 10
Lynchburg Y. M. C. A. 42
Carolina 584 Onnnnonts ;xs
THE TABULATED SCORES BELOW CORRESPOND wrnr
THE GAMES ABOVE
l-t . .
Total 73 83
9 4 0
3 2 2
ten, losinsr eierht.
in this season, played 18 games, winning
Four games were played on the home floor; 3
Fourteen games were played on foreign floors;
of these were won
won; 7 lost.
During the season Carolina lostfrom first-pick men Edwards
Tandy, Homewood, Andrews, and Chambers. In other words a full
team of players equal in quality to the varsity team Tandy and
Ddwards were lost the day before the Virginia game, Homewood
before the Wake Forest game, which lost us our chance at the Stale
Carolina 18 games played; 10 won, 8 lost; percentage 555.
7 games played with colleges of State; 4 won, 3 lost; percentage,
To the Dialectic Society,
As trpasnrpr nf thf funds ml-
also President of the Chatauqua thinff regarding our obligations' ected for the Aycock Memorial
Institution of New York, is one connected with the Panama canal .. iast enrino- T wish to make
but the pr,bable ol the most interesting and slim- tons Albert Holmes, in re- i,0 wu,;(r rrt-
line-up for tomorrow's game with uiating speakers in the country. sponse, brought up the matter of The pr;Ce of the cup was$75.00
Oak Ridge will be: 1 Ag president of the University of g-iving any student a,secon exam- and it has been settled for in full.
Rai W sVcoucl Minneosota, one of the largest illation within thirty days to re- There is a balance due of $4.00,
RousJeau, short ' colltges in the United States, he movc a 5 ma(le in January. j to the treasurer j dollars of
Lewis, third f. ,has revolutionized educational Dcan StacJf in the last of the . whreMt; th
Johnson, outlield methods in the state, fhere is faculty seeches, said that amidst a1 interested may know how the
r" UB".,V..' ereat demanrt. lor - I'ro lessor vin- the manv new t nns-s ottered, he matter stands-
t ... .,ir :a
I4UUH, UUUlCiu . ,, ,1. 4l. n .. . . . , r ...,. ..-
Williams or Watkins, pitcher cent as a er uoui . - wantcu to make a pica ior me- yiy
ITart catcher and west. Coutinued ou Third Tape. ' (bigned) C. L. Mcintosh.
Dramatic Club pins have
W. I). Kerr, II. M. Blalock,
and J. A. Capps.
Those who are on the cast
who received them last year are:
Conrad, Weeks, Coggin, Pitts,
The coaches, Profs. Booker
and McKie award these pins.
Professer Bernard spoke at
Raeford last Friday night on
"Education and Culture".