. An .
dJk JUL J I V
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1908.
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
CAROLINA GETS HER REVENGE
DEFEATS GUILFORD BY SCORE
OF 3 TO 0.
Carolina Plays Gilt-Edge Ball and
is Never in Real Danger
of Losing Game.
Before a large crowd Carolina de
feated Guilford yesterday afternoon
by the score of 3 to 0. The game
was fast and interesting1 from start to
finish and abounded in sensational
plays. The star performers for Guil
ford were. Price, who made a spectac
ular one-hand catch in right. Hill at
short, and Cambo at the bat. For
Carolina all played gilt-edge ball
Fullenwider was at his best and was
complete master of the game all the
way through. Stewart- in left and
Fountain at short made beautiful
catches at critical moments. Only
one man tried to steal and Hobbs threw
him out to Montgomery
Carolina scored two in ' the first in
this wise: Cole walked, James hit
safely, Stewart out to left; Hobbs safe
on. error of second and first, Cole scor
ing. James and Hobbs advance on
passed ball, and James scores on an
other. There was no more scoring
until the eighth when Stewart came
home on a passed ball
Hobbs started the slab work - for
' Guilford and was relieved by Price in
the fourth. " Stewart also relieved
Share who hurt his finger in the
fourth.' Although slight in stature
he caught an extellent game.
ab r 1b sh e
White, 2b, 3
Doak, C, 3b, 1
Hill. ss. 4
Price, rf & p, 2 0 0 1
Sharp & Stewart, c, 4 0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 1
0 10 0
Anderson, lb. 4 0 10
Doak, If, 4 0 0 0 0
Cambo, cf, 4 0 2,0 0
Hobbs, p & rf, 3 0 0 0 1
4 2 6
0 0 0
4 1 0 0.0
4 0 0 0 0
4 0 1 0 0
2 0 0 0 1
3 0 0 0 0
3 0 0.0 0
1 0 0 0 0
24 3 2 0
R II E
20 00000 lx 321
" Summary: Base on balls, off Fullen
wider, 3; stolen bases, James and Stew
art; two-base hit, Cambo; struck out
by Fullenwider, 4; by Hobbs, 2, and
by Price, 2.
The Season Closes Monday.
The baseball season will close
next Monday. The Louisiana game
scheduled for Commencement has
been cancelled by Louisiana. Man
ager G ray made strenuous effoi ts
to prevent the cancellation but all
in vain. The team will play Wake
Forest in Raleigh this afternoon,
Georgetown at Washington Friday,
Navy at Annapolis Saturday, and
Penn. at Philadelphia Monday.
Mr. E. C. Byerly, ex-'08, is
spending a few days on the Hill.
APRIL MAGAZINE BEST YET
CAREFUL THOUKT MORE EVI
DENT THAN USUAL.
Prof. Cobb's Article on Mrs. Cor
nella Phillips Spencer
The April Magazine is just about
the best yet from the present board.
It shows more careful work than
usual, a greater variety of subjects,
and probably a more serious trend
of thought than we are accustomed
to. The tendencv to cut out the
usual thing, to get something new,
. j i ? j i ' j " 11 .
sometntng mat. reany counts, is
growing, and will ultimately make
our college magazine a thing- of
more active than passive effect
Ordinarily, people read it or read
at it and pass on, knowing little
of what it all meant. With the
present issue, there is material that
makes one stop and think.
j. ne ieature oi tne magazine is
the article on Mrs. Cornelia Phillips
Spencer, by Prof. Collier Cobb. A
warm personal friend and sincere
admirer of Mrs. Spencer, Prof
Cobb, has written with unusual
clearness and sympathy of the life
of Mrs. Spencer. Particularly is
he fortunate in his portrayal of the
home life of Mrs. Spencer, the side
of her life least known and appre
ciated. The steel ensrravinp" of
Mrs. Spencer adds very materially
to the article and to the magazine.
The serious tone is best furnished
by "The University and the Al
mighty Dollar", by Mr. Bernard.
This is an appeal against the grow
ing spirit oi commercialism and
should be read by the rising gener
ation of utilitarians. We need
more of what Matthew Arnold
called "Sweetness and Light".
The other essay of serious intent
is by the author of this review, who
naturally feels some hesitation at
an appraisal of his own efforts.
Said author, however, would like to
state here, largely in self defense,
hat, whatever the result upon the
reader may have been, the intent
As to fiction, the magazine is
much better supplied than is usual.
Of the four stories, two may be
said to be along more serious lines,
while of the other two, one is most
unusual, the other most usual.
'The Justification" and "The
Burden of Life" are certainly seri-
ous, ana successruuy so. ine
Story of Hal Hendrix" is unusual,
but suffers from a hackneyed title.
"Appearance and Reality(?)"
might better have had two interro
The verse, consisting- of three
poems by the tireless Lyle, one by
Wharton and one by Reeves, pre
sents the greatest possible variety.
From the "Roses" of Lyle to the
Porta Mortis" of the same author
is a far cry, and from "What De-
ermines" to "A Spring Song"
VContinued on page 4) I
THE FIRE-PROOF VAULT READY
HAS JUST BEEN INSTALLED IN
A Place of Safe-Keeping: for Rare
The fire-proof vault in the Libra
ry has been thoroughly equipped
with modern steel furnishings for
the preservation of rare manu
scripts,' pamphlets, and books. The
equipment consists of fifty-three
steel filing cases for letters and
pamphlets and shelving for twelve
hundred and fifty books. ' The? fin
ish is a beautiful olive green, and
the equipment, from the librarian's
point of view, is perfect. It was
installed by The Art Metal Con
struction Company, of Jamestown,
For many 3'ears the Library has
needed just such furnishings for
the safe-keeping of letters and rare
publications, especially those relat
ing to North Carolina life and his
tory. inow tnat it nas sucn a
place it is but natural that more
and more of the letters of promi
nent Carolinians of earlier days,
newspaper hies trom the older
towns of the State, and other pam
phlets and books treating of the
State's history, should be sent to
the Library for use and safe-keep
The Athletic Association met
Thursday afternoon for further con
sideration The Tar Heel case. The
committee appointed to confer with
Mr. Gunter to select a committee to
arbitrate the status of The Tar
Heel failed to make a report, as Mr.
Gunter at the request of a large
number of students held himself
amenable only to the student body.
After some discussion it was moved
and crried that Mr. Gunter be re
quested to hand in his resignation
twelve hours after the status of
The Tar Heel was decided upon by
he executive committee of the
acuity. The Association then
The executive committee refused
to act in the matter and it has been
In regard to the recent discussions
in the Athletic Association relative to
the article on hazing which appeared
in The Tar Heex of April 2nd, we
beg to state that as far as the frater
nities are concerned the matter will be
taken no further. .
Throughout the entire controversy
we have asked only for what was just
and right, and in all our actions have
tried to give in every way a square
We feel that our position is still as
strong and just as it was at the begin
the reason that the college year is so- DV
nearly ended that the final decision c,1"
those to whom we intended to take tr
matter could not be handed down 1
fore Commencement. '
W. P. Jacocks,
J. L. MOREHEA
GLEE CLUB AND ORCHESTRA
A DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAINMENT
The Presence of a Large Number of
Young Ladies Inspires the
The University Orchestra and
Glee Club gave its Easter recital
before a large, good-looking, and
appreciative audience, on last
Friday night. Some forty or fifty
young ladies were visiting on the
Hill and of course the boys did
their best. The performance of
both Orchestra and Glee Club was,
without exception, worthy of the
responsive audience. Not one se
lection but was enjoyed; and not an
encore, and there were many, failed
to meet with its 'share of applause.
The program was a good one
throughout, but the Glee Club,
banjo team, and, Sliding- Some,
seemed to be particular favorites.
The Quartet got more than one
round of applause, while everyone
seemed to think One Little, Sweet
Little exactly the thiner
for the occasion. If Mr. Frazier
sang this with more expression on
his face than would be required in,
say, the infirmary, he is not to be
blamed, for the Glee Club stood by
him nobly in the chorus. In no
place is a banjo greeted more cor
dially than here and Messrs. Ben
bow and Whittington make a good
team. A man who can do the trom
bone works for "Sliding- Some"
will always come in for applause,
and much of it, and be it remarked
that Mr. Vogler knows his instru
ment. All the music was of high qual
ity, all enjoyed: most of us heard
it and all that didn't are sorry for
it. So it is needless to further par
ticularize. The recital has met
with praise; it deserves it. Fol
lows the personnel of the entertainers:
GLEE Club First tenors: F. E.
Vogler, J. P. Morgan, C. T. Wollen.
Second tenors: W. E. Miller, W.
C. Ellis, Jr., D. S. Crouse. First
bases: C. C. Frazier. M. Orr, E.
G. Bond. Second bases: C. A. Vog
ler, J. B. Whittington, J. R. Wild
man. Quartet C. T. Woollen, first
tenor; C. C. Frazier, second tenor;
M. Orr, baritone; J. B. Whitting
Orchestra H. M. Solomon, 1st
violin; C. S. Flagler, 1st violin;
C. T. Woollen, 1st violin; C. A.
Vogler, flute; J. R. Wildman, cla
rinet; W. Chilis, Jr., 1st cornet;
W. T. Mctown , -nd cornet; F. E.
Vogler, tr ' f A H. Royster,
bass; J. C PICKARD,
Coll ge pressing cub
Merritt and Snipes
Cleaning and Pressing promptly
and nicelydone. We do altering
of all kinds. Call and see ns op
posite Pickard's Hotel.
$1,00 per month in advance.