UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 1909.
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THF UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
TENNIS MEET IN ATLANTA
INC. WALLOPS BINGHAM--N0T
BASEBALL; TENNIS. TRACK
REVEREND WEBBER SPEAKS
11 ii IslLmd
TOURNAMENT AT EAST
The Southern Inter-collegiate
Tennis Association will hold its an
nual tournament at Atlanta about
the middle of May. The matches
will be played at the East Lake Club
courts. There will be a tournament
it both singles and doubles the win
ners being considered the inter-collegiate
champions of the South.
Also the winners will be given offices
in the Association for their success.
Lodging at the club house will be
furnished for as many as possible of
the visitors. Also a restaurant is
run at the club house with very
reasonable prices. Besides the ten
nis there will be also other means of
enjoying oneself. Among other
things there is a lake nearb for
rowing, canoeing, and swimming.
The tournament is open to anyone
who has registered at and is a bona
fide student of some Southern col
lege. The University has never
yet sent a team to compete in these
tournaments and yet we believe that
tennis here is in a farther state of
advancement than at auy other col
lege in the state, certainly. If there
is a tennis team among , us
with a desire for glory the chance
is open to them.
The Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Now Com
plete. Inauguration of Officers
Next Tuesday Night.
. The officers of the Y. M. C. A.
were announced in these columns
two weeks ago. Since, that time
the chairmen of the various depart
ments have been appoiuted. These
together with the officers ' make up
the Cabinet of the Association.
The Cabinet for the ensuing year
will be as follows:
President, W. EI. Ramsaur
Vice President. John H. Boushall
Secretary, Louis N. Taylor
Treasurer. J. Henry Johnston
Chairmen of Committees,
Bible Study, D. B. Teague
Mission Study, A. Rufus Morgan
Finance, J. Henry Johnston
Social, John Tillett
Religious Meetings, A. H. Wolfe
Work for New Students, L. N.
Publications, Albert Stewart
Neighborhood Work, J. A. Austin
Membership, , John T. Johnston
Music, S. F. Teague
Lyceum, L. F. Turlington
Asheville , , Conference Delegation,
Frank P. Graham. , v"
On next Tuesday evening at 7:30
o'clock in the Association Audit
orium these men will be formally
installed. Short addresses will be
made by Dr. F. P. Venable and
Rev. LeRoy Gresham. Mr. Ram
saur will then speak a few words in
behalf of the new Cabinet after
which the installation will take
place.: Dr. C. A. Smith, Chairman
THE BOYS FROM MEBANE PROVE
A HARDER PROPOSITION
THAN WE HAD EXPECTED
The first scalp of tire season of
1909 is now daiiflinfr in the wiy
. . rr r .-..
warn of Chief Hamilton and hi?
tribe of horse-hide warriors. How
ever, it was no cinch to take it
The lads from Mebane showed un
expected form. Thev fielded well,
and outbatted the locals, so th
Dest Carolina coma ao was to win
out by the narrow maryin of three
Carolina s strong point was the
work of her infielders. Not
single error was chalked up against
them. While no errors were char
gea to tne . outneiaers, still tneir
worn on one or two occasions was
rather slow. The locals showeo
up woefully weak with the willow
Only five safe hits were made off
the delivery ot Campbell, who to
all appearances, had nothing puzz
ling. Duncan and Moore got two
hits each, and the latter accepted
eight chances without an error.
xne .Dingnam team snowed up
well with the stick, getting eight
safe bingles, two of which were two
-baggers. Lutterloh, E. was the
chief offender. He secured three
hits outof four times at the bat;
Lipscomb s neat catchinjr was the
feature of the visitor's work.
Bingham scored in the first
ning. Campbell, the first man
drew a pass. Horner forced Camp
bell at second, but reached first
himself. Lutterloh, L. leaned
against one of Duls' straight balls
and drove it to the farthest extremi
ty of right field. He was not built
for a sprinter, so he got no farther
than second. Horner, however,
raced around the sacks and crossed
the plate. Lipscomb
Lutterloh, E. singled to
Glover went out via second
Carolina could not iret
across the rubber until the
Moore led off with a safe bunt
T I- T T
lxose was sate on riorner s error
but Moore was thrown out at
third. Lipscomb threw wild to
catch Rose at second, and Rose
went on to third. Fountain sinsfled
scoring Rose. Fountain was
thrown out at second by Lipscomb.
Two more scores were added in
the eighth. Duncan singled to left.
Hamilton walked. Moore bunted
safely, filling the bases! Rose
walked, and Duncan scored. Winn
hit to Lutterloh, L. who made a
double play, but Hamilton scored
i (Continued on fourth page).
pf the Advisory Committee, will
A special invitation to this meet
ing is extended to the ladies of the
town, who are among the most
loyal supporters of the Y. M. C. A.
.The usual urgent invitation is of
course extended the students,
faculty, and men of Chapel Hill.
A FINE; GAME EXPECTED SATUR
DAYTHE TRACK TEAM HAS
Ai GOOD SCHEDULE.
Oak Ridge is the attraction on
the diamond Saturday. Earle Holt
always brings a team of fine ball
players, with him, Mayberry or
Cowell will probably be in the box
for Oak' Ridge. The former was
the mainstay of the Wilson team
last-season, and the latter was a
star performer in the South Caroli
na! League. A fast game is expected;
Manager frames has completed
his track schedule; It is by far the
best Carolina has had in several
years. Four meets have been arrang
ed as follows:- .
Apr. 10, Wake Forrest, at Chapel
:.l i Hill.
Apr, 19, Inter-collegiate meet in
Apr. 24, W. and L. Univ., at
i ' Lexington, Va.
May 1, Clemson, at Chapel Hill.
Bve"ry college of importance in
North Carolina will send a team to
the meet in the Greensboro auditor
ium the night of the Carolina-Vir
ginia game. Carolina will put forth
every effort, to win this meet, the
first inter-collegiate meet ever held
in North Carolina. The Washing
ton and Lee and Clemson meets will
be unusually close, and Wake For
est also has a strong1, team.
There are quite a few cannidates
out now, and there is a general in
terest in track athletics. Dr. Man-
gum is out as often as possible, and
is giving the men some valuable
coaching. At present it looks as if
Carolina will be stronger . in the
long distances than in any : other
The Class Tenuis Tournament
Will Soon Begin.
The class tennis tournament will
begin the sixth and seventh of Ap
ril. The tournament will have the
following schedule and will be car
ried on as other tennis matches, the
doubles counting forty points and
the singles thirty points each. The
schedule of games is as follows:
Soph-Junior, April 6, 7.
Fresh-Junior, April 12, 13.
Soph-Senior, April 12, 13.
Fresh-Senior, April 19, 20.
Fresh-Soph, April 19, 20.
Junior-Senior, April 28, 29
The matches are of sufficient dis
tance apart; to give each team a
chance to get plenty ot practice.
Heretofore the class tennis series
has been a rather tame affair but
with such excellent conditions for
practice and such lively interest in
he game itseemsthat there may
be quite an interesting contest this
spring. 1 his series ot matches ts
practically the only consistent prac
ise a man gets in playing doubles
at the University.
ARCHDEACON WEBBER MAKES
SOME POWERFUL 'AD
DRESSES, Archdeacon Webber of Boston has
been conducting services in the Epis
copal church for the past week. At .
each meeting there has been a good
ly gathering of attentive and appre
ciative students Sunday night
Rev. Webber gave a lecture-sermon
on the Passion lay of Oberamergau.
He describedin vivid language the
most significant and touching scenes
in that magnificent spectacle and
with a few words effectively brought
in he showed the moral meaning of
each scene. 4 Rev. Webber delivered
an address at 3:30 Sunday afternoon
to men only in Chapel. The meet
ing was well attended by the stu
dents and professors together with
a few villagers. Rev. Webber chose
as his subject "The Higher Man
hood." He made a most excellent
talk. On Sunday night in the
Methodist church be made his clos
ing address to a union meeting. The
church was crowded and the sermon
was a fitting climax to what had
gone before. The series of sermons
by Archdeacon Webber has been an
an enjoyment to the students seldom
equalled and we feel that he will
receive a hearty welcome should he
ever feel inclined to visit us again.
The Magazine This Month Prooves
the Best so Far. .
, The first twenty-eight or thirty
pages of the Magazine for March
are given to an address by William
E. Fitch on "Some Things The Colo
ny of North Carolina Did First in
the Founding of English Speaking
America". This article is well
written, and is historically interest
ing; but it is too long for the aver
age student reader. For this reason
most of us find ourselves interested
first, in "The Woodland Witch," a
piece of verse more pretentious than
the ordinary run of college-paper
rhymes. We read next "Jumping
Into Wealth," by W. L. Long, - a
brief tale in which the hero jumps
forty-five feet to fortune. "Caroli
na", a poem by Miss Bettie Fresh-
Water Pool, follows. This poem is
in thrutha State poem, and takes
rank little below "The Old North
State". "Faith", a two stanza
poem, by Coffin, has good senti
ments. "Chopin and Pal A
Comparative Study", by Alfred
MacRae, reviews the points of simi
larity in the work of these two
artists. "The Cynic," J. B:
R. , and 4 'The Tr u th of It", by
Coffin, are two genuinely humorous
bits of verse. "Things Talked
About", and the Sketch Department
are well filled, and are probably
the most generally interesting part
of the Magazine.