A. P !
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UNIVERSITY OP NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, X C, WEDNESDAY, DEC. 15, l)()i)
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Harris Woollen Co
Is your headquarters for Books, Sta
tionery, Soda Water, Fruits, Candies,
GENTS' FURNISHINGS ;
See Us, We Treat You Ri
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
And buy a $1.00 pennant at
Kluttz's for $0.75
New assortment just received
A. A. liLUTTZ.
H. H. PATTERSON'S
OPPOSITE THE CAMPUS,
win-re von w ill (itrl Men' KurnlsMnps Trnnks, Dress
Suit Cases, Carpets, Ruijs, read? made Shed, Pillow
Cases, Towels, Bowls and Pitchers, Kerosene Oil
Heafers, Hardware of nil Idwls and everytlitnt; t-lai
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' AH irixvls ilelivcn il promptly
.'HAPtil. Htf.li. . NOUTH CAUol.lNA
WHEN IN RALEIGH VISIT THE
TUCKER BUILDING PHARMACY
FOR YOUR UIWNKS, SMOKES. Etc.
WE EARNESTLY SOLICIT
a share of your patronage
COLUMBIA LAUNDRY COMPANY
Hig-h class launderers, cleaners, dyers
114-116 Fayetteville Street
Greensboro, N. C.
SEVENTEEN PENNIES A DAY
GIVKS YOU AN
OV YOUR OWN
. THE BEST MACHINE ;
ON THE BEST PLAN
j ASK ;
Robert W. Foister
Southern Express; Office.
RIBBONS AND SUPPLIES ' FOR ALL
When in Raleigh visit the
N E W Y O R K CAP E
the only up-to-date place in Raleigh
Clean, cheap, Enough said
13 E. Martin St., Raleigh, N. C.
OFFICIAL ALL-SOUTH ATLANTIC THE LAST BANQUET OF 1910
CAROLINA PUTS TWO WEN ON
THE TEAM THAT WAS CHOSEN
FOR WALTER CAMP
E. 4. Thompson, next year's captain
and confessedly the best South
guard of the year and Por
ter at full back'
Coach Brides was appointed by Wal
ter Camp to select the All South
Atlantic Football team for the official
football guide issued by Spaulding.
Coach Brides' selection was as follows:
E. Luttrell of V. P. I.
T. Von Glahn of A. & M.
G. Thompson of N. C. ' ' -
C. Gibbs of V. P. I.
G. Hodgson of V. P. I.
T. Osborne of W. & I,..,
E. EUiv)tt of Va.
O. Stevens of A. & M.
II. B. Christian of Va.
II. B. Stanton of Va.
F. Porter of N. C.
Two Carolina men have been placed
on the team, E. A. Thompson at
uuanl and Porter at full back.
Thompson has played a magnificent
game the whole year, both offensively
and defensively. He lias been placed
on every South Atlantic selection and
has been called the strongest offen
s.ve guard that has shown up on the
southern gridiron in years. Porter,
tho he has not been placed on the first
team by the other selecters has been
mentioned as a very close second to
the first selection. His work as a line
plunger and a defensive player has
been unexcelled in the football circle
in which he has played.
Important Offices Held by
During the present year a large num
ber of the University faculty held pro
minent positions in national and other
learned socities. Among the number
were the following:
Charles II. Herty, couucillor-at-large
American Chemical Society. Chair
man, Division of Physical and Inor
ganic Chemistry, American Chemical
Society. Secretary of Chemical Sec
tion, American Association for the
Advancement of Science.
George Howe, Vice-President of the
Classical Association for the Middle
West and South.
E. V. Howell, Chairman of the His
torical Section and member of the
Council, American Pharmaceutical
Association. Member of the national
committee of six on drug reform.
R. IL Lewis, President, American
Public Health Association.
W. deB. MacNider, member the
Curriculum Commitcee for Pharmaco
logy, American Medical Association.
Collaborator, Journal for Pharmacology
and Experimental Therapeutics.
J. E. Mills, President for N. C. Sec
tion, American Chemical Society.
J. H. Pratt, Councillor, Mining and
Metallurgical Society of America;
President of American Peat Associa
tion; Secretary of Eastern Carolina
Drainage Association; and President
of the Southern Appalachian Good
H. V. Wilson, Vice-President,
American Society of Zoologists.
A. S. Wheeler, Councillor, Ameri
can Chemical Society. Assistant
Editor, Journal American Chemical
SENIORS MAKE MERRY AROUNp
FESTAL BOARD AND WAKE
ECHOES ON CAMPUS
Speeches- from Drs, Henderson,
Raper, Patterson and Mills, and
from Messrs. Ramsaur, Bou
shall, High smith, Edmonds
The class of 1910 gathered them
selves for j the last time about the
tables of the feast last Friday night.
The senior banquet was held in -.University
Inn at V-.QO. As many of the
seniors as had the cash, the credit, or
any pawnable article were assembled
The bidding, eat, drink, and be
merry, wasgiven by toastmaster Wolfe
after a lew most fitting and beautiful
ly' expressed remarks on the senior
banquet, i The rattle of the crockery
soon told of the eagerness and pleas
ure vith which each one was partak
ing of the excellent menu chosen by
the banquet committee.
Dr. Archibald Henderson,, guest
from the faculty, was first called upon
to season the feast witli the spice of
his wit. He spoke of the position of
intellectual ambitions in the life of the
South and of the American college.
Referring to the days before the war
when the gentlemen of the South were
the most cultured people in the world.
Dr. Henderson predicted that we
would a6t"n be so again. He added
his voice to those that are daily com
plaining of the insignificance of learn
ing. Mr. W. H. Ramsaur rose in re
sponse to Dr. Henderson. Ilespokeon
the "Home Stretch of the Senior
Class" calling for the class of 1910 to
lead the college courageoudy.
Dr. C. L. Raper was called al ter the
first com se had been dispensed with.
Dr. Raper tohl of a book he had
read and which had a most determin
ing influence in life. He recounted
the story of Timon as told by Lucian.
He sincerely hoped and confidently ex
pected that the senior class of 1910
would not produce a single "Timon."
J. II. Boushall in response spoke on
"Class Spirit after College." He re
counted the good that a class could do
the University after graduation.
Dr. A. II. Patterson next spoke and
he took as his subject "Hot Air, its
Uses and Abuses." Dr. Patterson
gave it as his opinion that the reason
no Southern man has gained national
prominence lately is the superabun
dance of hot air our public men are in
clined to use. He found only One
time appropriate for the use of hot'
air, the after dinner speech. J. A.
Highsmith then addressed the class on
the value of alumni organization after
leaving college. He told of many
ways in which an organization eo-ild
aid the University and suggested that
the best class gift 1910 could .give
would be better alumni org-anizatioi.
Dr. Mills was the next speaker. He
irave two instances or tin iii'-rn-
ciencv of modern colleges. Thev
not teach how to do things. Thev
((Joneluded n ii i rtl i "i
F. P. Venable, President Associa
tion of Colleges and Preparatory
Schools of the Southern States. Coun
cillor, American Chemical Society.
L. R. Wilson, President of the North
Carolina Library Association.
ODELL. HARDWARE CO.
Offers for the holiday trade Plated
and Sterling Silver Ware, Brass Jardi
nieres, Chafing Dishes, Manicure Sets,
Scissors and Shears, .'Pocket Knives,
Cut Glass and other Holiday goods of
Greensboro, North Carolina
Al. V. StKKNK, - - - - I'UOHUKTOK.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
The Past Three Years the Most Successful
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DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA
A. C. Pickard & L. DeK. Belden,
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Pipes from '25 ets. to $7.a(). Finest
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Agents for HUYLEK'S CANDIES
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77tli Annual Hcwioii opens Oetol er 1, lino. Four
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Fee Avcriljfe Abottf 8150 per mchmIoh
DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY
Established in 18M8. Two graded counxts of i(2 week
for depree of I'll C. Food and drug analyni8 for In
dents prepared. Women admitted on same terms a
for Catalogs, addrexs
Dr. Isadore Dyer, Dean,
P. O. Drawer 281 New Orleans, La.
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Lilies of the valley, 75 cents per dozen
Double Violets, $1.50 per hundred
Narcissus, H!r:i . Fi;ie, , 50 cents
Sweet Peas white, pink (mostly
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