II J t I 1 F 9
in r H
UNIVERSITY UP NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, SATURDAY APR. 9, 1910
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
VIRGINIA WINS FIRST
Large and enthusiastic crowd
witness contest and root
In the presence of a tremendous
crowd, estimated at 4,500, the first
Virginia-Carolina game of this season
was played yesterday afternoon, and
lost to Virginia by the close score of 4
o X1rsmtver ParnHnn madf a nrrnno-
iu o. iiiv. v., . " "fc
I fight and a good showing. At the
end of the game she was charged with
a single error against Virginia's five;
she had seven hits, Virginia three;
and "Red" struck out eight men,
while Brown fanned only three. Two
of Virginia's ruiv were luaidi' on
the one error of the Tar Heels a
low throw to first. .
The enthusiasm of the great crowd
reached a high pitch in the fifth and
again in the ninth, at both of which
times it seemed that the tables would
be turned in favor of Caroiina. Aside
from these two crises, ihe game was
not particularly exciting, but steady
and hard-fought. One notable feature
of the game was Stewart's three base
hit. Williams, Rose, and Buie each
got two hits. Two two-baggers fell
to the Virginians The following is a
detailed account of the game:
1st. Carolina. Bivens fans. Hamil
ton hits slow one, catcher to first.
Duncan out to first.
Virginia. Pickford safe over first.
Lile bunts to pitcher, out at first.
Pickford taking second. Fetchett
fans. Douglas out to left field. 1 hit.
2nd. Hackney hits in front o f
catcher, out at first. Stewart to
pitcher out at first. Wiliiams hits
through third safe to first, makes
third on wild throw. Armstrong to
third, out at first. 1 hit.
Hume out pitcher to first. Blakeny
walks. Hitch fans. Blakeny steals
second. Roan flies out to left.
3d. Buie out pitcher to first. Rose
(Continued on fourth page1)
C. ADDS TWOMORE DEBATES
GEORGIA AND WASHINGTON AND LEE GO
DOWN BEFORE TAR HEELS
Messrs, Mcintosh. F. N. Cox, H, E, Stacy,
and W. R. Edmonds speak as
jDR. SPEAKS OF TOLSTOI
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KIBBONS AND SUPPLIES FOR ALL
The debate on Federal chartering- of
interstate corporations won by Caroli
na from Georgia Thursday night was
distinguished by the warmth of its re
joinder. Carolina's representatives
were Messrs. F. N. Cox and C. E. Mc
intosh; Georgia's, Messrs; Henderson
Lanham and William Turpin. The
query was, '-Resolved: that all corpor
ations doing an iuterstate commerce
business should be required to take out
a federal charter on such terms as
c.'ngrsss may prescribe, constitutional
ity granted. Judges were Rev. Gil
bert Kowe of Charlotte, W. R. Weav
er of Catawba College. E. R. Ley burn
of Rome' G;i. Carolina on the nega
tive won a unanimous decision.
The real fight of the debate came in
the second round when Messrs. Mcin
tosh and Turpin clashed. Carolina had
based her argument upon the funda
mental principle of Democratic govern.
ment, local powers to the state and
national powers to federal govern
ment. The affirmative had contend
ed that the plan they advocated did
not conflict with this principle. When
the two strong men from their respec
tive sides clashed in rejoinder, then
and not until then- was the debate won
Mr Lanham, affimative, outlined
Georgia's argument. He showed the
benfits of the modern gigantic corpor
ations, which ,he said" are insepara
ble and beneficial agents of our modern
economic life. They develop our
gjeat natural resources and greatly in
crease the country's wealth. 50 per
cent of our national wealh Maalth is
in these corporations." But tho ben
eficial they have their evils. They are
subsidizing the press, bribing the
courts, wateriug their capital, failing
to pay sufficient wages, and gobbling
up our natural resources. .These evils
are due to lack of uniformity in char-!
tering under state governments, lack
of uniformity in taxation, and lack of
uniformity in regulation. He sought
to show the need of a remedy for ex
isting conditions and left it to his col
league to prove that federal incorpora
tion is the proper remedy.
Mr. Cox told of' the intimate con
nection between the big corporations
and our economic life. Pioneers of
our civil and industrial life are to be
ranged side by side. The state, he
said is supreme locally, the federal
government nationally. 'Ihe power to
Mr. Turpin said, that legitimate
combination is bmefiicial, but trusts
are escaping proper regulation. The
plans which had been proposed were:
1st., "Lei present system remain but
make federal regulation more string
ent. This his colleague had consid
ered. 2nd., Complete state control.
This would only perpetuate present
evils and would besides be unconstitu
tional. 3rd., Inaugurate federal fran
chise system. Let the state continue
to incorporate but let the national gov
ernment grant franchises to interstate
corporations. This plan offered no
advantages. 4th., Federal incorpora
tion, charte'rs being granted by a bu
reau of the national government,
there being no possibility of a remov
al from state to federal conrts and lo
cal taxes still being made locally.
Centralization of power although the
necessary accompaniment of this move
would be preferable to state absolu
tism. The. -proposed plan would ne
cessitate fairness in business methods;
would in short solve the trust prob
lem. The system would involve no
opposition to any fundamental princi
ple of our government.
Mr. Mcintosh demanded stales'
rights for the states. 90 per-cent of
nation's corporations are at some time
interstate, put 83 per-ceu of their
business is local. If states have the
right to exist, they have the right to
tax these corporations which are their
own, National incorpsration would
deprive theui of this right. New York
would lose $2000,000 and North Car
olina $200,000 by losing the right t
tax interstate corporations. The fau lts
of the present system are admini stra
tive not inherent. From a standpoint
of expediency, it should be considered
that the federal courts are not large
enough to handle the the amount of ju
dicial work that would be thrown up.
on them from state courts.
MOST ENTERTAINING LECTURE
KEPT ATTENTIVE AUDIENCE
The lecturer, touched with Ihe
spirit of the ereat Russian
Dr. E A. Steiner, of Grinnell Uni
versity, in a lecture in Gerrard Hall
Wednesday night on Tvlstoi the Man
impressed his audience as one who ex
emplified the life principles which are
the keynotes of the Russian philoso
pher's character, The delightful per
sonality of Dr. Steiner, "the dreamer",
as he admitted himself to be, would
have made any lecture enjoyable; but
his talk upon Tolstoi did not need the
fire of his gesticulation and frequent
humorous interspersions to make it a
success. Tolstoi was the fountain
source from which Dr. Steiner drew
the idealism which constantly made it
self felt thruout the entire lecture.
"Tolstoi", said Dr. Steiner, "has
done what he has done thru love.
Born of aristocratic parents, brought
up in the atmoshere of the best society
of a Russian city, he could not be sat
isfied with a life whose only purpose
was to continue in the way of wealth.
He asked himself questions which
could not be answered in the ramshac
kle university at which he was stu
dent. He came umder the influence of
Rousseau and aided by his own serious
thought he became convinced that the
Continued on third page!
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years' course;" unexcelled laboratory and clinical fa
cilities Dormitory for medical students In flirt two
Opportunities for Clinical Instruction Un
surpassed by Any Medical College
in the United States
Fees Average About 9150 per session
DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY
Established in 1838. Two graded courses of 82 week
for degree of Ph C. Food and drug analysis for stu
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For Catalogs,' address
Dr. Isadore Dyer, Dean,
P. O. Drawer 261 New Orleans, La
M. V. S'i'KKNE, - - - - PlWPMCTOR.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
On rejoinder Mr. Lanham attempted The Past Three Years the Most Successful
to draw an analogy between the na-J
tional banking system and a system '
of federal incorporation, but Mr. Cox
showed that the two systems were ,
fundamentally different in in function. ,
"We want no uniformity where inter
estr are not coincident," said Mr. Cox
in consideration of Mr. Lanham's
point on the lack of uniformity instate
regulation, taxation, aed corporation, j
A few minutes after the debate be
tween Georgia and Carolina in Ger-
in Its History.
regulate these corporations belongs to ; rard Hall had been -concluded, a tele
j r '
the national government. 1 he power
,.i-oato h.lnno-s tn the states. DC'
gram was received from Grensboro
stating that our debaters, Messrs. W.R
j.2 ; eliall I T?AmrnAu an A . IT "R Stafv. ll:wl a10
tnocracy says eveiy iiiuiviuno. xuiwwum. T .
have what he produces. It would be won the debate over their opponents
undemocratic to deprive the statas of0f Washington and Lee University.
the iecrease accruing from taxing . The question of Federal charters for
these corporations which are tneir corporations was tne one discussed.
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Continued on fourth page.