UNIVERSITY OF NORTH .CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SATURDAY, NOV. 10, 1909
OFFiCIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
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Statistics show that Carolina out
played V. P. I. except for magnif
icent punting of latter
V. P. I. 15, N. C. 0 tells the story
of Carolina's first defeat. Two touch
downs and one field goal gave the Vir
ginia Techs Carolina's scalp in Rich
' Few times, certainly, has it been
recorded in the annals of football that
one man defeated a team. The strug
gle Saturday adds another such cir
cumstance to the catalog of fact. Be
yond doubt E. R. Hodgson, Capt. of
Vj P. I., was the instrument of Caro
Una's defeat. His phenomenal kick
ing unquestionably brought victory to
his team. His punts during the en
tire gam averaged 55 yards, some go
ing for 65 and 70 yards. On an aver
age his kicks were twice as far as Car
olina's, though Carolina's punts were
up to the standard. Hodgson's kicks
simply outclassed them.
Carolina's line had the best of the
argument. Once in the first half after
Legge had found a hyle for 15 yds.,
N. C.'s line steaded and V. P. I. could
not gain an inch on two downs, and
Hodgson was forced to kick. Again
when V. P. I. got the ball on Caroli
na's 20 yard line the report read like
this: "First down, no gain; second
down, Hodgson gains 2 yards. On
th e third - rush, W i lliams - thro w s
Hughes for 20 yards loss. Ball goes
over." Time and time again Carolina
held V. P. I. for downs both in mid
field and near her own goal line, but
each time Hodgson would take the
ball and send it far away. During
the entire game Carolina made 12 first
downs, and V. P. I. could make only
5. NC could gain easily through V. P.
L's line, but lost more on an exchange
of punts than they could win on line
'. Porter, Winston, and Belden played
the most spectacular game for Caroli
na. Porter's long gains gave Carolina
most of her first downs. Once he
broke through V. P. L's line and tac
kled Hughes for an 8 yard loss. His
defensive work was excellent. Win
ston got down under punts withhis
habitual speed, and made his taxkles
sure. Once he received Beldeh's 40
yard punt; and carried the bill 10
yards further. At another time on a
pretty forward pass he made 17 yVds.
Belden played the steady game
which he is noted. His ground gain
ing was consistent and his punting
i A noticeable feature of this game,
as it has been in other games this sea
son, was the way the Carolina players
broke through their opponents and
tackled men for a loss behind the line.
In Saturday's game Williams pulled
off the most sensational play of this
nature. He tore through and tackled
Hughes for a 20 yard loss Porter got
through once and downed his man for
an 8 yard loss. Numbers of times did
this, happen, but only once did a V. P.
I. man do the stunt.
The game Saturday, though it went
against us, shows that Carolina plays
great ball under most adverse circum
stances. It shows that punting alone
may win a game despite brilliant line
AMBASSADOR BRYCE SPEAKS
ENGLAND'S REPRESENTATIVE TO
U. S. ADDRESSES STUDENTS
American State University com
paredwith European institutions
Carolina to be congratulated
Mr. James Bryce,Ambassador from
England since 1907, delivered a most
interesting address last Friday night.
The chapel was crowded by an atten
tive audience. Although Mr.- Bryce
is 71 yf;ars old and had spoken at nine
o'clock in the morning to the students
of Trinity College, and at two o'clock
to the citizens of Greensboro, his ad
dress was exceeding interesting- and
Mr. Bryce was introduced by Prof.
E. K. Graham as not only an author,
a statesman, a diplomat, but also a
student of three civilizations, a citizen
of the world, a representative of uni
fied thought, and the author of "The
In synopsis Mr. Bryce spoke as" fol-
;It is unusually pleasant to meet the
students and faculty of the second
oldest State University in America.
He eulogized the past history of this
University and foretold a successful
future. He stated that the State
could make no wiser use of its money
than in this: to offer the best educa
tional advantages to its sons; that it
would be well if other states would
take tHs state asa model and build
up such a state university as this one.
He highly complimented the situa
tion of this University and stated that
the disadvantages:of its seclusion did
not compare with the advantages of
this site for study and thought.
He was glad to hear of the research
work which is done, here. He said
that this endeavor to search out and
find truth was one of the best lessons
taught by the University. This work
makes one master of some certain sub
ject. Accuracy and thoroughness are
essential to a8trcces4ji4ater life. The
size of thiniversityfiunisCjes the
best opportunity for intimate friend
ship between faculty and students.
College friendship does not depend
upon athletic sports alone. At Oxfora
in his days the debating societies
were a source of friendship and in
struction. The greatest advantage of
the debatiup- society was to teach th
student how to express himself.
He stated that the highest duty of
the State was to producegood citi-
ns i ne universj.iy'suouia impress
uootTtlrcrstrrdents the love of truth
and a sense of duty to the community
in which he lives. One of the hap
piest thoughts is to be conscious of
having led a life which has always
been helpful to the community. Mate
rial success is only good so far as it
aids one to live a life which is bene
ficial to his community.
. In conclusion Mr. Bryce highly
complimented this State University
and wished it a successful future.
playing. It lessens not one whit our
confidence in our team, but rather
heightens it. It reminds us that neith
er Washington and Lee nor our old
time rival has E. R. Hodgson on their
team, and comforts us in a knowledge
of that fact.
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The McAdoo !
M. W. Stkrne, p- - - . Pkopuiktok.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
The Past Three Years the Most Successful
in Its History.
Dave W. Levy,
DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA
A. C. Pickard & L.'DeK. Beldon,
HEAD OF THE STATE SYSTEM OF
The University stands for thorouerhnes?
and all that is best in education and tfi
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. I he Faculty numbers 98. Stu
dents 800. Library of 50,000 volumes.
One librarian and four assistants. Finn
Literary Societies. There is an active Y. ;
M. C. A. conducted by tl3 students.
Scholarships and loans for the needy and
For information, address
F. P. VENABLE, President.
Chape! Hill, N. C.
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