- MtT i . . JiJuu -i '. i i " mm
wSSesjY, apt ri.Tfc, 1910 no. $
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C,
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
NO HITS FOR WAKE FOREST
HEDGPEUH KEEPS BAP1ISTS GUESS
ING FOR NINE INNINGS
Carolina takes game with one earned run in
fifth by means of Williams' single.
In a game characterized by sharp,
brilliant fielding and timely hitting
Carolina goose egged Wake Forest on
the home diamond yesterday, winning
the game by a single run.
Carolina scored in the fifth inning-.
Rose started with a single over second
base. ; Armstrong laid down a neat
bunt and Rose reached second. Buie
went out pitcher to first, and Rose went
to third. Hamilton was hie by a pitched
ball. Williams drove in the winning
run with a pretty bingle just out of
second baseman's reach. Duncan
stopped the inning by flying to center.
Good baseball had earned Carolina the
Hedgpeth's pitching was phenomin
al. Only 29 men faced him. Of these
none could hit safely. His was the on.
ly no hit game credited to Carolina
this season, and was a truly pretty ex
hibition. Armstrong's work at third w as spec
tacular. Though he started the game
with a muff of Edwards' grounder, he
speedily redeemed himself in the eyes
of the crowd by his clean rapid fielding.
His cafch of Lee's near-hit was especi
ally good. 'Hamilton's robbery of
Beam's drive in the fifth won hearty
applause. Utley's disposal of Williams
in the eight was an extremely hard
chance and a brilliant play. In field
ing the game surpassed any played
here this year.
Continued to fourth pago. .
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CAROLINA 5 - GEORGETOWN I
STEWART KEEPS GEORGETOWN IN
HAND AT ALL TIMES
Carolina wins by driving C. O'Connor from
box in fourth. Stewart's hitting features.
Hard hitting- at oppoitune times by
the team and steady pitching- by
Stewart won the Georgetown game in
Washington Wednesday by the score
of 5 to 1. b
In the third inning Carolina found
O'Connor easy. Rose walked. Armstrong-
fanned. Buie hit clean for
oue base. Hamilton advanced both
runners. Williams hit for two bases,
scoring Rose and Buie. Duncan pass
ed. Bivins singled, and Williams
scored from second. On a wild throw
Duncan scored. Stewart and Hackney
walked, but Rose was. retired third to
first. Three hits had earned three
runs, and one run from an error to
talled four for Carolina.
Stewart held Georgetown without a
hit until the sixth, when a hit, a stol
en base b- Hunt and a double by Sit
terding netted the only run. Again
in the seventh singles by C. O'Connor
and Cogan made things look warm,
but Buie caught O'Connor at second,
and Flannery fanned. In the eighth
Hunt led off with a single, but Buie
caught him in an attempt to steal. In
the ninth Georgetown again "looked
dangerous but Capt. Stewart was on
the job. Gibson opened the inning
with a double. Dugan followed with
a single and at once trotted to secon d
But "Red" fanned two, "the man be
tween flying out to Rose.
Clearly Georgetown's failure to hit
Stewart when hits counted lost the
game for them. Captain Stewart's
pitching was, as it always is, excel
lent. Duncan's hitting, Stewart's hitting
and pitching, Hunt's hitting, the
hitting of Bivens', and the fielding of
the Carolina team were the features of
The game in detail:
1st. inning: Carolina; Buie out
pitcher to 1st. Hamilton and Williams
Georgetown; Hunt fans. Sitter
ding walks, and is caught off 1st.
Murphy walks. Gibson out 2nd to
2nd. Duncan singles. Bivens sacri
fices. Stewart and Hackney fly out to
Dugan, Freeman, and C. O'Connor
3rd. Rose walks. Armstrong fans.
Buie singles. Hamilton out to 1st
unassisted. Williams doubles, scor
ing two. Duncan walks. Bivins sing
les scoring Williams. Duncan scores
on wild throw-in. Stewart and Hack
ney walk. Rose out 3rd to 1st.
.Cogan out pitcher to 1st. W. O'Con
nor fouls out to 1st. Hunt fans.
4th. Armstrong fans. Buie flics
out to catcher. Hamilton out 3rd to
Sitterding fans. Murphy flies out
to right. Gibson fans.
5th. Williams out 2nd to 1st. Dun
can ditto. Bivins walks. Stewart
singles. Hackney out pitcher to 1st.
Outran fans. Freeman hit by ball.
C. O'Connor fans. Cogan flies out to
6th. Rose and Armstrong fan. Bute
out pitcher to 1st.
NEW YACKETY YACKS HERE "THE ELOYDS" IN CHAPEL
BETTER EVEN THAN LAST YEAR'S
"ALL AMERICAN" ISSUE
Humor department special feature. Sketch
of Universitv by Dr. K. P. Battle
The 380 page Tackety Tack which
will be in the hands of those who have
paid their assessments, etc., by the
first of the month promises to take a
rank even , in advance of last year's in
some respects. The book is a few
pages shorter than in 1909, but Mr. T.
J. McManisy editor-in-chief, believes
that he has succeeded in condensing
into ajsmaller space a greater amount
of matter of real worth. The book
will hkve an original border of long
leaf pine designed by Miss Josephine
Pritchard, of Chapel Hill. Several new
color schemes and photograph group
ings have been introduced. xIany in
significant drawings and other color
work which had no real place in the
University of North Carolina annual
have been omitted. The sketch depart
ment, an experimental feature, is ex
pected to attract much favorable criti
cism. ' The prime attraction of the
whole publication is the humor depart
mentof which Mr. Cj Thompson has
had charge. He has tried out a lot of
original ideas in some of the longer
pieces." The eight pages of drags are
made up of the very cream of funny
sayings and happenings, real and im
aginary, the closing college .year has
brought forth. Lifers Improper Num
ber will in the estimation of a certain
person who has seen the proof sheets,
fade into insignificance.
W. O'Connor out pitcher to 1st.
Hunt singles. Sitterding doubles scor
ing Hunt. Murphy walks. Gibson
flies out to right. Dugan out pitcher
7th Hamilton walks. Williams
flies out to 2nd. Duncan singles. Biv
ins out 2nd to 1st. Stewart singles
scoring Hamilton. Hackney flies ou
Freeman out pitcher to 1st. C.
O'Connor singles, and is caught on at
tempted steal. Cogan singles. W.
8th. Rose fans. Armstrong walks.
Buie out 3rd to 1st. Armstrong
caught at 3rd.
Hunt singles. Sitterding out 2nd to
1st. Hunt caught at 2nd. Murphy
out pitcher to 1st.
9th. Hamilton and Williams fan.
Duncan safe on error. Bivens forces
Gibson doubles. Connelly singles.
Freeman fans. C. O'Connor flies out
to right. Cogan fans.
Score by iunings:
Carolina 00 4 0001005 7 0
G. U. 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0- 1 7 2
Batteries: Stewart and Buie; W. O'
Connor, Flannery and Freeman.
Summary: Earned runs: N. C. 4, G.
1; base on balls; off Flannery 3, off
Stewart 3; left on bases: N. C. 8, G. 7;
two-base hits: Williams, Sitterding,
and Gibson; struck out: by O'Connor
3, by Flannery 6, by Stewart; double
play, Sitterding to O'Connor to Sitter
ding; hit by pitcher, Freeman. Um
MIND READING BY MAHALA KEEPS
AUDIENCE IN WONDER
Trunk trick with variations not yet ex
plained. Chinese rings also puzzling
"The Floyds", the lasf number in
theY. M. C.A.Lyceum series which
has furnished so many good perform
ances to the students of the University
this year, appeared in Gerrard Hall
The company consisted of Mr. W. E.
Floyd, his wife Mrs Floyd (Mohala),
and Mr. Louis Allard, the pianist. Mr.
Floyd, the prestidigitateur, took it up
on himself to keep the audience in a
state of complete mystification and
succeeded completely. Mohala was
the heroine of the second act consisting
of mind reading and as yet no plausi
ble explanation of her performance has
been made public. The music from the
piano served to keep the whole time
of the performance alive with pleasure.
In the first act Mr. Floyd began with
some of the cleverest tricks ever exhib
ited here. He caught the sympathy
of the student audience which has here
tofore been so hostile in its attitude to
ward sleight of hand performers.
The secend act consisted of mind
reading by Mrs. Floyd. She named
various objects to which her attention
was called without hesitation and never
failingly. When Mr. Floyd pointed to
his head she named that at once and
with unmistakeable truth.
The last trick of the performance
was the trunk trick, the substitution
of one person for another inside a
bound and sealed oag inside a bound
and locked trunk. This trick had been
performed here only last fall. But Mr.
Floyd had the person in the trunk
handcuffed in addition to the other
bindings. The trick was successful
altho everyone was sagely explaining
it Friday morning.
T U LANE
77th Annual Session opens October 1, 1910. Four
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Opportunities for Clinical Instruction Un
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Fees Average About 8150 per session
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Estfll.lirtliwl in 18(8. Two gradtxl course of 32 weeks
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