Al!! State Prep Elevens
(Continued from first page)
Tackle Hardee, Ashevillle,
End Rees, Asheville School,
Quarter White, Durham,
Half Schulkeu, Bingham,
Half Richardson, Greensboro,
Full Telmet, Bingham.
End Leonard Greensboro,
Tackle Walton, Horner, ,
Guard Morrow, Bing-ham (Mebane)
Center Shea, Bingham,
Guard Werlick, Asheville School
Tackle Simon, Durham,
End Manning", Durham.
Quarter Coffin, Greensboro.
Half Rike, Donaldson.
Half Harris, Raleigh.
Fult Davidson, Asheville School.
With Harkins of Horner at one ex
tremity of the line and Broadfoot of
Donaldson as his running mate, we
have an exceptionally strong pair of
ends. Harkins, a natural-born player,
is fast, aggressive, never-tiring, and a
very hard tackier. He weighs 165, ad
vances the ball well, is a tower of
strength on defense and an adept at
the art of receiving the forward pass.
It seems impossible to hurt him.
Broadfoot, built on the same mold as
Harkins, is very fast, a sure tackier
and follows the ball all the time. An
opposing- team would find it a difficult
proposition to circle the ends or return
punts with : this pair against them.
Hickman of Bingham is a splendid
man, though very young and inexperi
enced. He has the promise of making
a future star. Rees of Asheville
School, while not spectular, is sure and
careful. He is big, strong and a hard
worker. Leonard of Greensboro and
Manning of Durham played good ball
but are too light for the first team se
lection.; There is a scarcity of first-class
tackles, but Leak of Bingham and
Newsom of Horner are two men who
would strengthen any preparatory
school line. Leak was an All-State
selection for 1908 and has shown even
belter form this year. He is fast and
aggressive but rather light for a tackle
position. Newsom has plenty of
weight. 190 pounds, but lacks exper
ience. He is a promising man and
has the advantage of mature age.
Hart of Bingham, Hardee of Asheville
School, Walton of Horner and Simon
of Durham deserve creditable mention.
With the exception of Parker of
Warrenton, there are no splendyl
guards this year. Any college team
in the Slate would be strengthed with
Parker in its line. He tips the scale
at 235 avoirdupois, rnd handles him
self exceptionally well lor his weight.
His work on defense is of a very high
character and it is almost impossible
to gain on his side of the line. On of
fense he opens up holes large enough
to drive an automobile through. He
ndver tires and stays in the game from
start to finish. Barco of Bingham,
though much lighter than Parker, is a
good man and has had several years
experience. He was handicapped last
season by injuries. Wood of Asheville
School, although center is his regular
position,; would make a better guard
for his passing at center was very in
accurate. Gooch of Horner is a good
guard for second selection. Marrow
of Bingham (Mebane) and Werlick of
Asheville School are worthy of special
Stoll of. Asheville School played
brilliantly in his one game at center
and showed by his work that he is the
man for'this positon. He is an accu-1
rate passer and powerful and sure on
offense. On defense he backs up the
line remarkably well, stopping end
plays as well as making his own posi
tion safe. In going down the field
under punts he is often ahead of the
ends. Pitt of Warrenton and Shea of
Bingham are also very good men, Pitt
is. specially good at breaking through
and blocking kicks.
For "quarter-back and captain. Mc
Gee of Bingham is our selection. He
stands head and shoulders above any
man in that position. His judgment
in the running of his team was above
criticism and as a broken field runner
he is the peer of the mighty . Honaker
of Virginia. He is a sure and hard
tackier and it is almost impossible to
get by him in the open field.! On ac
count of his speed, stiff arm and side
stepping, he is a very difficult man to
tackle. His forward passing is sure
and accurate which is an essential to
that position in the modern game.
White of Durham is also a good man,
very strong and never-tiring. Coffin
of Greensboro is a good general, a fair
drop-kicker and a sure goal kicker.
The backtield is especially strong,
and with the line we have selected in
front of them, they would eat up the
chalk lines. Ainslee of Asheville
School is our first choice for the ' half
back position. He is a good gainer,
an accurate forward passer and has no
equal in the colleges of the
state as ; a punter. With Han
cock to assist him in the punting , the
team would be especially strong in this
important department of the game.
As a place and drop-kicker he is far
above the average and in getting off
the onside kick, which is an. essential
factor for every successful team, he is
a wonder for accuracy. As a defen
sive man he is exceptionally good, a
very sure and hard tackier. His great
fault is playing for his own glory
rather than that of the team. For
the other half Hendrix of Greensboro
is the best man and it was mainly due
to his great work that his team was so
successful. With Ainslee and Han
cock leading the interference for him
he is sure to circle the end for sub-:
stantial gains. At times when an
end run was apparently ; blocked, he
would find a hole and plunge through
for a substantial gain. His work on
defense was especially good. Rich
ardson of Greensboro is also a brilliant
half-back, sharing first honors with
Hendrix for his team's success. Schul
ken of Bingham is a good offensive
and defensive man and a superb drop
kicker, having landed three in succes
sion in Bingham's game with the N.
C. Meds. His inability to get into the
interference makes him second choice.
Rike of Donaldson and Davidson of
Asheville School are also good men
whose main work is ia line plunging.
Hancock of Horner is a good line
plunger, an excellent broken field
runner and a fine punter, all of which
characteristics would make him a val
uable asset to any - team. He is a very
fast man and especially good in lead
ing the interference and hiking the
man carrying the bait. On defense he
can be relied upon to foil any attempt
at the forward pass and in case a run
ner should break loose he would nip
him before he could make any mater
ial gain. The ability of McGee and
Hancock to run back punts would off
set any advantage an opposing team
might have in the punting department.
Felmet of Bingham is big and strong
and hard, Me is a g d defensive
man and will make some college team
a star in a few years. Harris of Ral
eigh showed good form in tins posi
tion. Nooe of Wilmington, Rid.iick, Ivey,
and Brown of Raleigh, . McN.al and
Hughes of Warrenton, Beall of Greens
boro, S ars and Pratt of Horner, Car
rington and Scoggins of Durham were
all good men in their positions.
The title "The Indian" because its
central character is a returned emi
grant from the West Indies. The in
habitants of these islands are known
in Spain as Indians. The author
Garcia de la Vega, one of Spain's most
popular authors. The play is studied
everywhere as one of the modern clas
sics of Spanish literature. The lan
guage, it will be played in English.
The scene is laid in Madrid. The sub
ject a satire on marr'age deconven
ance. An old emigrant is to marry a
beautiful Spanish lady of noble birth,
to save her parents from financial ruin.
The parents owe a debt to the Indian
the marriage will cancel the debt. The
players are; J. M. Reeves, as the Mar
chioness; J. J. McAden, as Lola, her
daughter; L. N.Taylor as the Marquis,
C. W. Gunter as the son of the Mar
quis; Stowe Crouse as the lover; Odom
Alexander as the servant; I. Harding
Hughes as the Indian. Mr. A. Ver
mont is Director of the play. The play
will be presented Thursday night in
Gerrard Hall at 8 p. m. Admission
reserved seats fifty cents, gallery thirty
five cents. Music by male quartet.
yet a most
15c 2 for 25c
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Repairing and darning neatly done at
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Cigarettes, and Tobacco. Agent for
Two-in-One Safety Razor. Count, on us
to fill your prescriptions promptly.
Sunday Hours: !
8 to 9:30 A. M., 12 to 2:00 P. M.
Doctor 'William Lynch,
Office in Kluttz lilork
UNIVERSI TY OF VIRG1NI A
Univernitv H.O., Va.
EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, LL.D-V PRESIDENT
The College '. : . s
Offers four year courses, which can be selected from a large number of sub
jects, leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science
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Offers the degrees of. Master of Arts and Master of Science, and Doctor of
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Offers a three year Course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Law.
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Offers four year courses leading to the degrees of Civil Engineer, Mining En
gineer, Electrical Engineer, Mechanical Engineer, and Chemical Engineer.
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beginning Wednesday, October 28th. HIGH GRADE
WORK ONLY. Prices reasonable. A fine set of
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GALLERIES AT BOTH DURHAM AND CHAPEL HILL
1765 University of Pennsylvania
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
Undergraduate Department. The One' Hundred and Forty-fifth Session will begin September, 23
1910. The- course of instruction, extending over four annual sessions of eight and oue-half
months each, is a carefully' graded and eminently practical one, beginning with the funda
mental .branches with full laboratory exercises, proceeding through a comprehensive sys
tem of clinical infraction in winch ward and bedside instruction and individual; work on
the part cf the students form a large part, and terminating in the Fourth Year with tho
assignment of students as clinical clerks in the Hospital A large proportion (more than
80 per cent.). of the graduating classes secure positions as internes in hospitals.
Entrance requirements embrace a minimum of two years of college work, including two
languages other than English ( French or German must be one of these) and at least one
year of study with appropriate laboratory work in Physics, General Biology or Zoology and
General and .Inorganic Chemistry (including Qualitative Analysis).
. . For Further information, apply to the , ' v
Dean of the School of Medicinei Univeriity af Penntylvania, Philadelphia. '
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