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THE OFFICIAL ORGAN OP THE UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, MAY, ibtii. 18. .
On Top Again.
Washington and Lee Shut Out
The irame with Washington and
ee was very one-sided and of lit
interest. Jrarts ot tue rame
ere brilliantly played by the Car
inians, but our lack of prac
ce told onourfieldirg and pitch
,But this was more than equ
led by our hard hitting- and clever
nrk at critical moments leaving
tlvelve men on bases tor Wasuing
cm and Lee.
The game was umpired by Mi
cree of Danville and not a kic
In the first inning- 'Gregory scor
1 on Bailey's hit after his fly ha
en muffed by Hog-shead.
In the second, Campell fumbled
& raham's grounder, Whitaker go
re hit. thev advanced on Johnson's
lit, and scored on Faulkner's fum
Hie of Stanly's grounder
I In the third, Stephens and Brem
Jot first on fumbles of the infield
(f raham's hit scored Stephens, and
Graham stole second, following
3rem across the plate on Johnson's
In the fourth, Stanly outran the
irow to first, and ag-ain at second
Greg-ory dies at second on Bailey's
it to snort, Stanly going- to third.
Bailey stole second and Stephens'
wo-bagger cleared the bases.
In the fifth, Whitaker gfot a hit,
ohnson made first on an error and
pn rsrril fot a base on balls. With
le bases full, Stanly tried to bunt,
ut the ball went into the air,
fvprs raup-ht it. threw to short
utting out Whitaker, and Campell
threw to first catching- Pearsall,
making- a triple play
I In the seventh, four singles and
I double, coupled with three bases
In balls and three errors pilled up
light runs, four of them being- earn-
In the eighth Stanly got a double,
ailey a single, Brem a double,
graham and Whitaker singles earn-
ig three runs.
In the seventh, Washington and
ee came near breaking the goose
Campell made first by for-
ng Myers at second. . Pratt lined
he ball between left and center for
iree bases. But Stephens threw
ti the ball to Johnson, whose pretty
hrow home nabbed Campell at the
In every inning but the fifth, they
rere left on bases through their in
ability to hit the ball and the snap-
y playing of the Carolinians; many
f their plays being beauties, espec
ially Gregory's catch of Myer's
tier, making a double play in the
Below is the score and summary:
tephens If, p
raham rf ,
f'earsa.U n If
w. and I..
AB R IB PO A E
Myers 3b .4 0 1 0 0 2
Campbell ss 3 0 0 3 4 2
Pratt p 5 0 2 0 2 0
Hogshead rf 4 0 0 2 0 1
Snyder lb 3 0 0 10 0 0
Rosebro if 4 0 0 1 0 3
Faulkner 2b 4 0 1 3 5 3
Webb cf 5 0 1 0 0 1
Lunsford c, 2 0 0 3 2 0
- - .- - ,i
33 0 4 " 23 13 12
Bailey hit by batted lall.
framed runs N. C. 9.
1 wo base hits, Stanly, Brem, Stephens 3
Three base hit,, Pratt.
Base on balls, Pearsall 3, Stephens 2
Struk out, Pearsall 2, Pratt 3.
: Double play, Gregory to Brem.
Triple play, Myers to Campell to Snyder
Sacrifice hit, Brem.
! Stolen bases, Stsnly 2, Ba!ley, Graham
Whitaker, Webb. '
Passed ball, Lunsford 2.
Umpire, Mr. Russell Acree.
The King's Daughters.
The State Convention of the Kiug-'s
Daughters held its opening session
on Tuesday, May 12, at the Metho
1 " j 1 1 A I i .
dist cnurcn. Alter tne opening-
services, the visitors were welcomed
to our village by Mrs. Karl P. Har
rington, lhen, Mrs. Davis, Cor
responding Secretary of the Nation
al Order of King's Daughters and
Sons, made her address to the Con
vention. Her address was well de
livered, full of earnest zeal and d
j j i 1 c
votion to tue cause tor vvmcn sue is
working. She defined the King's
Daughters as a thoroughly well-or
ganized body, with the avowed pur
pose of developing spiritual life arid
stimulating Christain activity. Her
description of its foundation and or
ganization was very interesting and
her narration of its success and its
broad field of action was instructive
to nearly all present, showing, as it
did. marvellous fruits from the seeds
planted by the ten earnest women
a comparatively few years ago. Mrs.
Davis taught many a new concep-
19 18 27 31 5
ion of this grand work of the women
and no doubt stimulated iruruy to
an active Christian Slife. lifter
this Miss Kingsbury ,6f Wilafling-
ton, expressed for fair herself and
1 ... i . iSr'tit:"!
ne otner aeiigates tiieir apprecia
ion of the kind receptiod'ihey had
received in ijnapei run ana ot the
pleasure it gave them to come, in
a short and appropriate address.
Then the first session closed with
appropriate exercises to reassemble
on Wednesday morning.
On Wednesday morning at 9:30,
the Convention was called to order
by Mrs. Davis, and the opening de-
exercises were conducted by Rev.
After the roll call, the State Sec
retary, Mr. James Cherry, or
Greenville, made her address, cov
ering the ground gone over during
he past year. The speaker show
d up some of the circles in a rath-
t 4 . . ii 1 i
er poor ngnt, as not attending to
business well, but on the whole there
seemed to be quite a loyal spirit
among the circles and Mrs. Cherry
reported that many of the circles
were growing and improving in
numbers and in the amount of Work
After this, tlie next on the pro
gram was Miscellaneous Business,
consisting of the appointments of
committees, receiving credentials,
&c. Then followed the different
circles, read by the delegates, many
of which were interesting potrayals
of the work which the order has
done and of their methods of doing
it. One method especially noticea
ble was by. the work and ardor oi
children's circles, many of which,
under the leadership of some older
daughter, seemed to be outclassing
their odder, sisters in the amount of
wrork and their earnest zeal.
On-Wednesday afternoon, Mrs.
Davis called the Convention to or-
df at 4 P. M. After a vocal duet
by Prof; and Mrs. Karl P. Harring
ton, the regular devotional exercis
es, consisting- of prayer and selec
tions from the scriptures, were car
ried on by Mrs. Ivugene Harris, i
mm. r :
were read and approved.
Mrs." Harrington then read a par
per, prepared by Mrs. ii. ri. Wil
liams, on "The Child and the Wo-
man, snowing tnc relation between
the two and the influence of one on
the other, with the opportunity for
instilling tne proper ideas and train
FOR THE Y. M. C. A.
The Great Game Next Wednesday.
On next Wednesday, at four P.M.
the greatest game ever played at
our Athletic Park will take place.
The faculty against ninety-six.
The game will be for the benefit
of the Young. Men's Christrin As
sociation, to aid them in sending del
egates to to the Convention at Knox-
rerin., during the summer.
Next on the program was the re
port of Committees, especially the
Committee on Credentials, followed
by further reports of the different
On Thursday morning, the ses-
sion came to order at v:ju and de
votional' exercises were conducted
by the Rev. Iv. S. Massey.
After the reading and adoption of
the minutes of the previous meeting
paper, on "My lxperiences in
Asiatic Turkey," by Mrs. I. C.
Davis, the Secretary, was listened
to with rapt attention and interest
as that lady recounted her life and
work m that sm-stnekeu country.
Then came the reports of Com
mittees, and the Credential Com
mittee finally decided the voting
members of the Convention. This
was followed by miscellaneous bus
iness, after which Mrs. James Cher
ry, of Greenville, held the audience
almost spell-bound with a delight-
ul vocal solo.
The Convention then adjourned
to be escorted by Dr. Winston to in
spect the University generally, in-
ludmr all of interest around the
buildings and campus.
On Thursday afternoon the pro-
cram consisted or a consecration
meeting, conducted by Mrs. Davis,
the reading of minutes, report of
circles, miscellaneous business, and
During the whole Convention,
many interested spectators watched
the proceedings and learned how to
run a convention. The idea of The
King's Daughters which many in
Chapel Hill had previously and their
present idea are no doubt different.
Prom the reports of the circles of
the State and from the individual
ardor of the delegates we have no
doubt but that the order is one
which deserves much praise for the
good they are doing all over the
world, and for their self-sacrificing
Christian nature in carrying on their
work. The people of Chapel Hill
have been glad to have them meet in
It Is something new and novel in
the line of athletics and will be
quite amusing as well as interesting.
The Faculty according to Ninety
six are to chase so many balls across
the field that they will be sorry
they ever saw the
the Faculty idea is
jors will be done up
thev-had been on "exam." So from
this we judge that we are to see a
rrrtir fnr hlnrvl T r 1 1 rrvmc mit
and witness the struggle and at the
same time aid in a,' worthy object.
The teams will take their posi
tions as follows:
that the Sen
worse than if
Butler, Capt. lb Roberson,
Baskerville 3b 'Bryson,
Harrington, ss Letnly,
Webb. If San ford,
Gore, f Gwyn, (p)
Holmes, 2b Robbins,
Wills, rf Canada,
Clarke, c Carr, Ed.,
Ball, p White.
Dr. Geo. T. Winston, Umpire.
Venable and C. Oibb, Scorers.
Dr. Whitehead, Surfeon.
Nearly 40,000 people' witnessed
the preliminary contest held at Ath
ens to select the representatives of
Greece in Olympic games.
Capt. Stanly Re-elected.
At a meeting of the team of '
on Tuesday, May 12, the team
showed their wisdom by re-electing
B. 13. Stanly to the captaincy of
our base ball team.
Capt. Stanly played ball before
coming to the University at Horner
School and at his home in Kinston.
He entered the University in '92 and
became short-stop on the 'Varsity
the next spring. He has played that
position for four years, playing at
Asheville and Atlantic City during
the summers of '94 and '95. During
the coming summer he will play an
te r-fi eld at Atlantic City.
As captain of the team of '96, he
has produced a team whose record
has never been equalled by any team
in the South, and students and alum
ni and friends of the University will
no doubt be glad to learn that this
efficient leader will again endeavor
to put old U. N. C. at the head of
The trustees of Cornell have de
cided to establish a college of archi
tecture, offering the degree of bach-
elor of architecture at the end oi a
four yeaa course, a degree hitherto
not conferred in 'America.
Amherst is to have a series of
lectures by prominent men on lm-
portant topics ol tne oay.
first will be given by Chauncey M.
Chicago University will graduate-
its first class next June.
No college in all England pub
lishes a-college paper.