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OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA. CTIA PEL HILL, N. C, SATURDAY. MARCH 4, 1916
COACH CAMPBELL AR- HONOR GRADES WON SHAKESPEAREAN PAGEANT CAROLINA DEFEATS
RIVES IN CHAPEL HILL BY SOPHS AND JUNIORS ! UN LAMrUS IN APRIL i GUILFORD OUINT
Over 20 Men Respond to
Call Thursday for Spring
Coaeh TlioniHs J. Campbell a.r-
Hved in Cl a pel Hill Tuesday and
immediately began to acquaint
i. -.1 , 'i,,: .,t ti.o
hi nisei I with conditions at the.
Univeisit v and the men with
1,1 - , .
whom he shall work next year.
Wednesday was spent in . meeting-
candidates for next year's squad,
and also part of Thursday.
Thursday 'afternoon about 20
men were out on the field to go
through with a few exercises pre-
liminary to more extensive spring
training'.- Others will join the
squad within the next few days. '
Coaeh 'Campbell's .--idea in call-
iug logether certain prospective
members ol next years squaa
was, as he expressed it, simply
... n . . . j
to gvt acquainted with them and
especially with the various foot
ball expressions peculiar to the
University, in order that coach
and plasers may be able to un
derstand racli other when actual
praciice begins. Mr. Campbell
is particularly eager to get in
touch' with University
life andfif. s.
conditions. In fact, ever since
accepting- tlurthree-yeaf cortr.tct
to roach the varsity football
squad he has been trying to le
couie acquainted- with student
sentiment in regard to athletics.
In explaining- his desire to get
a line on student sentiment Coach
Campbell said: "I can't put out
a winning-team. No coach can.
It's the student body that is ulti
mately responsible for tlie success
or fiiiiure of" a team. No coach
can put out a winning' team un
less he has the cooperation and
backing of the student body."
All day Wednesday and until
noon Thursday a constant stream
of aspirants for gridiron fame
poured into Mr. Woollen's office
in the Alumni Building, all anx
ious to meet the man who is topi
lot Carolina's team for the next
three years. And each one as
sured the coach of his coopera
tion in putting out a team next
fall which will battle on equal
terms with Harvard, Princeton,
Georgia Tech. and Virginia.
fr r.nnmhell declares that he
has as yet formulated no plan for
the spring practice. A large
part of the time, however, is to
be spent in drilling the team in
the rudiments of football, such as
handling the ball, falling on it,
throwing and receiving forward
passes, punting, and drop kick
ing. Coach Campbell will prob
ably lay especial emphasis on
ably lay especial erripnaM
punting urt drop Ifipking. Alter -
havinc worked for seyeral years.
under Percy Hawghtpn, Mr.
Campbel.1 is protjably thoroughly
fpr a team to hammer oHt YictQ-
?ies against strong opponents
to be able to kick.
Co,ch Campbell aeelareK fur.
ther, that he hopes to get in
tive toueh with the yaripw n.iffn
Hciioois ami prepawmj
Hciioois ami prepawmj T
of the State as soon as he can get
( Continued on Third Puge ..
Linker and Baity Lead j
The following names of mem
bers of the Junior ami Sopho-
more classes win have niadehon-
or grades on the fall term's work
'"ae been given out by Regist-
rar T. J. Wilson. The names
are . arranged in order ol excel-
. ; . .. y .y
lence. This list shows that nine
nu.n jn the Sophomore class have
Won this coveted distinction, and
ten wen in the Junior class. Sev-
en of the Sophomores received
their preparatory training- in
state high schools, and two in
state private schools, Of the
Juniors, nine out of ten come
j,om the public high schools of
the state. The complete list fol-
Sophomore Honor tirades
Grade 1 in all subjects: Joe
.Burton Linker, Salisbury High
Average Grade 2 or better:
1 Herman Earl Marsh, Marsh
ville II. S. ' V:' ,': ;"
2 John Minor Guyn, "Loaks
ville H. S.
3 Ka V " Armstrong, 1 Jeltnont
... Ernest Neimaii, . Charlotte
and Chicago High Schools.
4 Frank ell John, Laurin.
burg H. S, ::r':-:''
Henry Van Peters' Wilson,
Jr., Chapel Hill II. S.
h Charles Holmes Ilerty. 'Jr.,
The Asheville School '
b William Ernest 1-iird, Cullo
whee Normal School.
Junior Honor Grades Fall
Average grade 2 or better:
1 Herman Glenn llaity, Har
Earnest Loyd Mackie, Yad
kinville II. S.
2 John Leroy Smith, Ply
mouth Graded School.
3 Clyde Caswell Miller, Christ
School,, A rd en, N. C. .
4 Oliver Rand, Smithlield II.
5 Alfred Milton Lindau,
Greensboro II. S. f
6 Adger Carter Forney,
Greensboro II. S,
Julian Earle Harris, Hen.
derson II. S.
7 John Grady Eldridge, New-
ton Grove H. S.
William Tannahill Polk,
Warrenton II.. S.
High School Debaters Chosen
At a preliminary contest held
in Peabody Hall Wednesday
nifht, the dpbators were chosen.
to represent Chapel Hill High
jhp ,. triangular debate
this spring- The affirmative
team, consisting of Thomas Wil-
cn atirl William Lindsay, Wll
g Qrahaffl ijiffh School here,
negative team, consisting of
Mar?. Taylor ancV Cary
Whltker. will debate Purling-
' 'niffh School in Arlington,
rrnfKor M. C. S Noble ad
. ' ' nf TTnt-
ipic;cpi the teachers of Hoke
esed '3 "f ,
county F?idiy, JvlarcU o.
College and Town Will Unite
to Give Scenes from
Some time during the third
v ot April the University and
., - - . TTMi
the Chapel Hill communil v will
, . , ,
pageant. To get and to give a
glimpse ;:.,of life 'in L the ' -inerrie
England" of the. Renaissance and
celebrate the tercentenary of
lakespe'are's death is the aim
of the promoters of the celebra
tion. It will take place somewhere
on the campus in the afternoon.
An illustrated lecture on Eliza
bethan life will be yiven, probably
The pageant will consist of a
series of five or six scenes taken
from Shakespeare's plays. These
scenes have been chosen as es
pecially illustrative either of
English life in Shakespeare's
time or of Shakespeare's attitude
The Omega Delta dramatic
fraternity, the English Depart
ment, and the Community Club of goals: Johnson 5, Massey 7, Hold
ri,.,n.,i h;u aro Parian in.pr. nS 2 Davls- uls' Vinson 8;
V" 1' j i.
the organization and
promotion of the celebration.
But it will be essentially a com-
- . -!, '. . . . .... . .. ,
munal affair. "The participants
in the pageant will be those who
volunteer for places, both stu
dents and townspeople. There
are at least 30 or 40 important
roles, those of Hamlet, Falstaff,
Bottom and Florizel, for instance,
to be taken in the different scenes.
The persons to fill these rolls will
be chosen from the volunteers,
There are also a good many minor
roles to be filled. Dr. Greenlaw
says that he hopes the num-
ber of persons participating in
the pageant will rise into the
The scenes will be divided into
two groups, the first group com-
ing under the general head of
"Shakespeare and His England."
It will include:
1. Rural Merrymaking, from
2. A Fairy Play, from Mid-
summer Night's Dream.
3. Tavern Scenes,
4. Crowning of Henry V.
The second group comes under
the title of "Shakespeare and his
Art" and includes:
1. - Burlesque Performance of
Pyramus and Ttiisbe, from the
Midsummer Night's Dream. .
2. Hamlet's Advice to, tbe
3. The Final Scene in The
There will he, besides the pre-
mentation of these scenes, some
Elizabethan, dances and some
The promoters of the.celebra
tion have sent out the following-
call for volunteer actors
'Stydents wislnnf to act in
the scenes ora Shakespeare's
r nrA to &end their
Lties toother with the role or
roles for which they wish to try
to Dr, H. M. Dargan at once.
uThe nrincinal roles are as fol-
"The principal roles are as fol-
citu.J u third .
Season Closes With 12
Games Won and Six
, ', , . . .
ball season thursay night when
, V n .,f , , Al
she won from Guillord by-the
score of 40 to 26. Captain John
son and Massey starred for Caro
lina, Johnson leading with 18
points and Massey following with
Meb Long and Yank Tandy
were off the hill, but the second
string men filled their positions
in fine form. The visitors worked
hard throughout the game but
were outclassed by the Carolina
quint in nearly every department
of the contest.
The line-up was as follows:
guai d Smith
Johnson (capt) forward Worth
The summary: Carolina-field
Guilford-field goals, Smith 4,
Mendenhall 3, Walser 3, beaman
3. Fouls, Smih 2, - Referee,
Work of Season Reviewed
The season, as a whole, this
year has been very successful. 18
games have been played; 12 of
these were won and six lost. 2
were lost in this state, while 4
were lost on the trip through
Virginia. The teams won from
were: V. M. I., R. M. Academy,
Statesville Y. M.C. A. (2), Elon
College (2), Maryville, (Tenn.)
College,' Guilford college (2),
Durham Y. M. C. A., Washing-
ton and Lee, Roanoke college,
and V. P. I.
Two Carolina men were picked
for the all-state team, Capt. John-
son and Meb Long. This is
Long's last year in basketball and
his absence from the team will be
greatly felt. For two years Long
was captain of the team, and for
some -time has been recognized as
one of the best players in the
state. This year he is said to
have scored more points than any
other player in the Southern In-
All the squad excepting Long
will be back next year, and with
these and the freshmen who have
ahown up well towards the last
of the season Carolina should' be
able to put out a winning team.
The election for next year's
captain will be held Saturday
night. Those eligible for ' the
position are as follows; Davis,
Tennent, Tandy, and Capt. John
son. Manager Home wood re-
ports the financial condition for
the season as ood.
The Latin.American Club met
Wednesday u.ght at 7:15, at
which time papers were present-
aml by Kt Wunsch on the
Timber Resources and Products
of Latin-America." An interest-
of Latin-America." An
ing discussion followed.
Takes as His Subject: ? Fron
History to Philosophy
LECTURES AGAIN TONICHT
The first of the McNair led
tures for 1916 was delivered b)
Prof. Frederick J. E. Wood
bridge. Dean of the Gradual.
School of Columbia Universit
last night in Gerrard Hall, I:
subject being ''From History
Philosophy." The general su .
ject of the series is "The Pu
pose of History." This is. n
Professor "Woodbridge's first vis ;
to ChapeL Hill, as he attendt
the inaugural, .exercises la
spring as the official represent;
live of Columbia University. '
The speaker's niasterlj pr '
sentation of the subject held ' tl
interest of the fairly : lar -audience
from the start. "TL
serious study of history" he sai ,
"is characteristic of a matut
type of mind. . . The study o
history itself includes an oppor,
tunity for philosophic inquiry. rt
Continuing Dr. Woodbridge de-.
clared: , , , , , , , ' ,
"There is discoverable in his
tory no purpose, if we mean by
purpose some future event
towards which the whole creation
moves and which past and pres
ent events portend; but there is
purpdse.Jn history if we mean
that the past is utilized as ma
terial for the ( progressive realixa
tionj at least by man, of what w(
call spiritual ends. But there if
not discoverable in history ' om
single purpose but many of them
History is thus pluralistic anc
implies a plural philosophy. ,,
"Progress is not aptly con
ceived as an evolution from tin
past into the future. Evolutioi
is, rather, only a name for his
torical continuity, and this con
tinuity itself is a fact to-., be. in
vestigated and not a theory which
explains or affords a standard ol
value. The past is not the cause
or beginning of the present, but
the effect and result of history;
so that every historical thing
leaves, as it were, its past be
hind it as the record of its .life in
"No historical fact can ever
have its history fully written:
and this, not because adequate
data a wise an unbiased mind,
'and a moderate supply of genius
' are Jacking, but because it jtsel;
' is the producer of new histqr;
the more it is historically under
sl0O(l- It grows, it changes, l
expands the more adequately w.
apparently grasp it. We seen
never to be. at : the end , of it:
career and we must stop abruptl;
with its history still unfinished
Others may take up our task, bu
they will end as we have ended
The history of nothing is com
''It is because history is no
only j something 'narrAted an
written', but also, s).methinj
'evolved and acted' that we are
Continued rui 3rd Unye