VOL. I !J ii J O UNIVERSITYOP--;NOfoTH'CAROLlK' A 3HA fELHUjL, ' C. , 'TUESDAY,' . 'OCT.' 2(,! ' 190t )
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE ! UNIVERSITY OF. NORTH CAROLINA "ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
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The University Book Store, next to
Bank of Chapel Hill.
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RESOLUTIONS OF REGRET
JUDGE J. C, MacRAE LEAVES
SORROW IN HIS WAKE
The faculty and law class atteiQ.pt
to express their grief at loss of
the dean of the law school
The following resolutions of respect
were drawn up ; by the law class ,in
honor of Judge James Cameron Mac
Rae, lately deceased.
Resolutions of respect, in memory of
James Cameron MacRae.
Whereas, God in His infinite wisdom
has seen fit to remove from our midst,
James Cameron MacRae, we, the mem
bers of his law school, to whom he so
unselfishly and patiently devoted the
last ten years of his long and useful
First That in the death .of .Judge
MacRae we have sustained an irrepa
rable loss which we deeply mourn.
Second That the university has lost
an excellent and lovable teacher and
the state a distinguished arid patriotic
Third That we extend to the be
reaved family our sincere and heartfelt
Fourth Be it further resolved Jhat
copies of these : resolutions be sent to
the family of the deceased, to the state
papers, the Fayetteville Observer, the
Tar Heel, the University Magazine,
and further that a copy of these reso
lutions be incorporated in the minutes
of the class.
WILLIAM R. DALTON,
H. LESLIE PERRY,
GEORGE M. FOUNTAIN,
Resolutions of the Faculty.
The death of Judge James Cameron
MacRae, L L D., Dean of the School
of Law, has caused the faculty of the
University of North Carolina deep sor
row. It would be difficult to find a
man who was more generally beloved
and admired. His courtliness of man
ner, his intellectual gifts, and his
kindness of heart, endeared him to all
his associates and assured him an hon
ored place in all relations of life.
In time of war he did his full duty
to his State and to the cause which he
strove to defend. He was no less faith
ful to the duties of citizenship in time
A diligent student of the Law, he
had enioyed a varied and extensive ex
perience as practitioner.Superior Court
Judge, and Justice of the Supreme
Court, and he was an able expounder
of the principles and practice of the
Law. At this University he was a
gifted and faithful teacher, stimulat
ing to his students both by his engag
ing personality and by his wide learning-;..
Upon all who came within the sphere
his influence, upon his classes, the
University at large, his church, the
community, and the State of North
Carolina, his death has, brought a se
rious loss. We respectfully offer to
those upon whom this loss bears most
he a vily our heartfelt sympathy.
WALLER D. TOY,
U. N. C, Oct, 25th 1909.'
N. C. 5-6EOR6ETOWN 0
CAROLINA PUT ANOTHER ROUND
IN LADDER TO THANKSGIVING -
VC ! - " . -
Wiuston's 45 yard run for a touch
down feature of the game. Caro
lina stays with the ball
Carolina put another feather in her
capon Saturday last when she defeat
ed Georgetown by the close score of
five to nothing in i' Washington, the
home city of the latter.
For the past three years Georgetown
and Carolina have played close games
every season.; Year before last George
town won by a very close score. Last
year the score was a tie, six to six.
This year Carolina went "on to Wash
ington',', firm in the determination to
even the score or know the reason why.
After having : played a most unsatis
factory game against the Virginia Mil
itary Institute the week before f the
Carolina -team ;. felt the necessity of
winding a game from a strong-team
It was merely Georgetown's misfor
tune to-be the next team in line. The
game, however, was by no means one
sided nor was the result evident before
the game was over. ; I-
Both teams seemed to pen all their
faith io straight football tactics. No
trick plays were, tried -and only, two
forward passes were attempted and
both of .these, came to grief. In the
first half Carolina showed up a good
deal stronger than her opponent. Her
nue piunges seemea io De more tnan
Georgetown, could bear and the ball
was kept steadily in progress toward
Georgetown's goal line. Georgetown's
backs had an unfortunate way of get
ting away for long end runs at the
most inopportune times. ' Only these
long games : prevented Carolina from
scoring more than once during the first
During the Whole game the ball was
kept swinging from one end of the
field to the other with ' more or less
regularity. Carolina began the game
by fumbling three times in succession.
This gave the ball to Georgetown on
our twenty yard line. Georgetown,
however, couldn't make first down.
Carolina then made a series of irresis-
table line plunges and so managed
to take the ball to the middle of the
field. Georgetown then very promptly
proceeds to take the ball to within
striking distance of Carolina's goal.
All this however is in vain and the ball
goes over. uaroiina is not to oe out
done in these see-saw maneuvers and
so "returns the ball to the other end of
the field. This time Winston gets the
ball and takes a promenade through
the entire Georgetown team for a
touchdown. The second half was
largely a repetition of the first with
the exception of th touchdown. In
the last five minutes of play George
town managed to come near enough
the goal to scare thugs up at Carolina.
But there was nothing doing. The
score was not to be changed. Caroli
na would not be denied.
The game in Washington furnished
its stais without stint. Carolina's
system of plays seldom gives chance
for such spectacular long end runs as
are generally pulled off once or twice
in a game. Practically every play is
a crushing, wind-destroying, line rush.
However there are men in our back-
(Cncluded on fourth page)
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M. W. StKRXK, - - ' - - I'iiol'KIKTOR.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
The Past Three Years the Most Successful
, in Its History.
Dave W. Levy,
DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA
. A. C. Pickard & L. DeK. Belden,
HEAD OF THE STATE SYSTEM OF
The University stands for thoroughness
and all that is best in education and the
moulding of character. It is equipped
with 16 buildings, new water works, cen
tral heating, electric lights. Eleven Sci
entific Laboratories, equipped for good
work. The Faculty numbers 98. Stu
dents 800. -Library of 50,000 volumes.
One librarian and four assistants. Fine
Literary Societies. There is an active Y.
M. C. A. conducted by tha students.
Scholarships and loans for the needy and
For information, address
F. P. VEN ABLE, President,
Chapel Hill, N. C.
UNIVERSITY DRUG GO.
Carries" a full line of the -best Cigars,
Cigarettes, and Tobacco. Agent for
Two-in-One Safety Razor. Count on us
to fill your prescriptions promptly.
8 to.i):80 A. M., 12 to 2:00 I'. M.
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