ill 9 & ' 1 4
UNIVERSITY OP NORTH CAROLINA, CflAPEL HILL, X. C, SATURDAY, APRIL 1910
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
SCIENTIFIC SOCIETIES MEET IMPORTANT MASS Mf ETING j N. C LOSES TO GUILFORD MAGAZINE FOR MARCH
189TH MEETING OF ELISHA
Interesting discussions by Drs,
The 189th meeting' of the Elisha
Mitchell Scientific Syciety was held
Tuesday uignt in Chemistry Hall, at
8:30 P. M. Or. Archibald Henderson
presented a paper entitled, "Some Con
figurations on the Cubic Surface."
This paper was a further contribution
on some investigation he has been
making in rdaii. n to the twenty seven
lints on a cubic surface. Mr. J. S.
Holmes, the Stale forester gave a
skUch of the forestry work of the sev
eral geological surveys in North Caro
lina. He outlinvd the 1 lie woru mat
had been done in forestry in the; Stale
from the beginning to the present day.
Following the paper Dr.. .Pratt dis
cussed in an interesting manner the ef
forts made by the Sunvy to get the
Legislature te pass laws to protect lor-
Pt mm tire aiHl to control c ui-
tinsr of the timber. He said that the
onlv success so far attained is a law
which enables owners of forests 2000
f.o. it. altitude or hiirher, to yet fire
-------- K-j , i
protection from the state.
The Chemical Journal Club held
their regular meeting in Chemistry
TT.-.11 Mondav nipht. The following
papers were presented. "A Source of
Error in the Examination of Foods for
Salicylic Acid," R. L. Hunter; "The
Tolubility of Gold in Nitric Acid,"
C. S. Venable; "The Marsh Test of
Excess Potential," T. P. Nash; "The
Library as an Adjunct to Industrial
Laboratories," Hampden Hill.
STUDENTS MEET TO HEAR RE
PORT OF COMMITTEE
Discussion of proposed constitu
tion for governing Stu
In a mass meeting in Chapel-Thursday
night some questions relating to
the Student Council were brought up
and earnestly discussed. The object
of the meeting was to receive the re
port of a committee which had been
chosen previously to confer with the
Executive Committee of the faculty on
the rights and duties of the Council.
No member of the committee who at
tended the confirenee being present,
the 'chairman of the meeting made the
. . i 'in. t .V ...... : . f a. . i .
upon. i ne ivxecum e voiuuiiiiec, ne
said, stated that' it could delegate no
authority to the Student Council; that
it could be done only by the trustees of
the University. ' Hut if a statement
statin"- what rights
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and duties the Council claimed, the Ex
ecutive Committee would consider it.
It was then moved that the original
committee should be continued aud in
structed to prepare a constitution de-lining-
the powers and relations of the
Council. It was objected, however,
that; as the Council was now not in ex
istence, it would be premature to draw
up a e mstitution to regulate it. A
substitute motion was carried instruct
ing the committee to confer, lirst, with
the Executive Committee, stating- what
powers are wanted for the Council, the
framing-of the constitution being de
ferred until later. The motion was
ainmended to include on this commit
tee only'those members of the original
committee who served, tog-ether with a
representative from the law class and
one from each of the three upper aca
The question was next raised as to
whether or not the Council hau really
gone out of existence, since in a mass
meeting- the students had refused to
accept the resignations. A motion
was carried asking those members who
were unwilling- to serve offer to
resign to the classes which elected
them so that new men might be elect
It was decided to hold another meet
ing of the student body Monday nig-ht
to receive the report of the committee
appointed. At that time, also, the ad
visability of a constitution, such as
has been mentioned, is to be consider
CAROLINA LOSES G AWE BY
LAX NESS IN EARLY STAGES
The ladies of the town are
an organized elTort to improve the
sanitation and also the beauty of
Chapel Hill by having trash barrels
placed at convenient aud needed points
as receptacles for old newspapers, ba
nana peelings, and other such waste.
A dozen barrels will be placed along
the main street from Durham's Store
to Pickard's Hotel. The interests of
the students as well as the health con
dition of the town are concerned in
this movement and it is certain that
they will gladly, cooperate with the
people of Chapel I J ill in such a worthy
Batting rally In ninth was
redeem irr s. feature but
By heavy b;i ting and splendid pitch
ing Cuiiiord defeated Carol in ; here
yesteivt)- !v the score, of 4 to 3."
In the second inning Ilegepeth walk
ed Shore, who to k second and third
on sacrifi ., a ml score ! on Davis's
single to right ,: In the second Caro
lina scored one run. Again iu the
eighth C;tro!i:ia tuliied.
In the first half of the ninth Caro
lina tied the score. After Kose fanned
Stewart nipped out a neat single over
short. The ball rolled thru the left
fielder and Stewart stopped at third,
though in the slide to that base he so
wrenched his ankle that he had to be
borne oif the field. Uivens tied the
score. But in Guilford's half Whit
aker made the run that won the game.
Barne's pitching and batting-, Buie's
catching-, the hitting-of Doak, Davis,
and Johnson, the plaj-ing of Whitta
ker, Carolina's hitting- in pinches, con
stituted the features.
Score' by inning-s:
1st. , Hackney fans. Hamilton out
second to lirst. Duncan out at first.
No hits, no runs. Stuart walks. Doak
makes in Held hit. Stuart out on Ben-
bow's 'iiy;. with two men on. Doak
steals third. Johnson fouls out to
Swink. One hit, no runs.
2nd. Williams out pitcher to first.
Swink out to first unassisted. Arm
strong fans. No hit, no runs. Shore
hit by bait. Whittaker sacrifices.
Moore sacrifices. Davis singles to
first, scoring- Shore. Barnes singles.
Stuart fills bases on Iledg-epeth's error.
Doak doubles to first scoring Davis and
Barnes. Benbow fouls out to Buie.
Three hits, three runs.
1 T"k 1
sm. uivens. waiKS. iuie sate on
Moore's error. Ilegepeth fans. Hack"
ney singles to center scoring- Bivens
Hamilton out on double play. John
son singles to left; out on attempted
steal. Shore walks. Whittake: fans
4th. Duncan fouls out to Stuart
Williams out third to first. Swink
safe on Mcore's error. Armstrong- fans.
Rose replaces Swink. Davis flies out
to Hackney. Barnes doubles to left.
r . i , 1 j Tv i i
tuart out seconu to nrsi. doak Hies
out to Duncan.
5th. Bivens flies out to third. Buie
out second to first. Heg-epeth safe on
Benbow's error. Duncan runniiiv. for
Ilegepeth steals second. Hackney on:
short stop to first. Benbow flies out to
"Fleet". Johnson walks. Shore singles
over second. Whittaker flies out to
Rose. Moore out second to lirst.
0th. Hamilton Hies out to Shore.
Duncan ilies out to Shore. "Fleet"
Hies out to left. Davis flies out to
lirst. Barnes singles to center. Stuart
flies out to Duncan. Doak singles
over second. Benbow fans.
7th. Rose singles to left. Armstrong-
fouls out to third. Bivens makes
infield hit. Buie sacrifices. Ilegepeth
out short to first. Johnson fans. Shore
flies out to second. Whittaker fans.
8th. Hackney out second to first.
Hamilton walks and steals second.
(Continued on Fourth Pag')
ATTRACTIVE NUMBER OF THE
UNIVERSITY MAGAZINE OUT
Some articles of historic and pub
lie interest stories and
The latest issue of the University
Magazine is ready to go out. - It be
gins with an interesting article by
Nixon S. Plummer on "The College:
Days of a president. The president
referred to is James K. Polk, who was
a student at the University.
"Feudalism in Japan is gone; serf
dom is dead; America has been the
emancipator." Mr. Y. Minakuchi, a
citizen of Japan and a graduate stu
dent in the University, in the March
issue of the University Magazine gives
to the United States the credit for
the enlarged spheres of greatness in
which the "Sun-Rise Kingdom" is
moving today. The United States in
forming a relationship with Japan
used constructive and cooperative met
hods instead of destructive methods.
The men of America approached the
men of Japan on the principle that
"Righteousness exalteth a nation."
Mr. Minakuchi concludes this article
appreciation with the thought that
after all, the nations are a unit and
that the policy of each nation toward
emphasizing this unity should be "to
aim at ever finding our own highest
good of all mankind."
Another article of importance in
The Magazine is "The Democratic
Party in National Politics, " by W. R.
Edmonds. The question asked in the
outset is "What's the matter with the
Democratic Party?" Mr. Edmonds
answers the question by saying that
the party has failed to give expression
to the public thought, which realizes
the unity of things in our national
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