I. V 1 I 5
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF: THE UNIVERSITY OF jNQRTHi CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N, C. , WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 20, 1910
N. C. DEFEATS WAKE FOREST ' C0UNCIL mm FACULTY C0MMITTEE
AFTER PLUCKY AND HARD FOUGHT GAME THE
. VISITORS LOSE BY SCORE OF 37-0
Some Good Individual Playing by Members of Both
;i Wake Forest and Varsity Teams.
Scrubs Work Weli
Wake Forest gave us little trouble
Saturday.' .We had thing's all our own
way. A field goal and six touchdowns
gave us 37 to the Baptist's zero.
Despite its onesidedness the game
was interesting particularly' so to
Carolina sideliners. They rejoiced
mi? h til v to see that the White and.
Blue outfit hadn't really forgotten how
to put a ball across the enemy's line.
There was something coming to us
in each Quarter. Early in the ' first
Willie Belk booted the oval between
the poles for our first three points. , A
few minutes later Winston shot around
right end and galloped SO yards for j
touchdown. Chambers kicked goal
In the second period we got a couple of
touchdowns. Chambers and Calmes
brought the ball within striking;' dis
tance and Calmes earned it across.
Chambers kicked: goaL Abernethy
went 15 yards for the second when the
Water Babies fumbled. Chambers
kicked goal. Just as time was called
Stevens out a placement oveif the bar
from the 30 yard line but i
count. - i
In the third section we got hix points.
Chambers and Calmes were 'largely re
sponsible. Chambers put the- ball over
and kicked goal. In the last quarter
we crossed the counting tine twice
Young grabbed a Baptist forward pass
and sprinted 35 yards foi: the first
Crown failed to kick goal. Wake kick
ed off to Carolina. Ruffiu and W il
hams oranced down the field tor nice
gains. Williams made the touchdown.
Wakelv failed at eroal find the score
was 37-0. Thus it ended.
The Water Babies fought gamely
but they didn't know enough football
to worry us much. Several times they
made short gains but "they didn't get
a single first down. l?ointer at right
tackle, Betts at left end and Riddick
Utley in the back field did the best
work for them. 1
Our bunch put up a fair game
throughout but it was nothing to crow
over. The regulars were rather gin
gerless in the first quarter. The subs
were decidedly snappy in the last half.
The Tillett brothers did well at quar
ter; Abernethy, Winstcm, Calmes,
Chambers, Ruffiu, William, Belk and
Pember, all far-famed, noteworthily.
Other comments under Spbirtograms.
L. L. 7 Berry
L. T. Holding, Par
ker Greene, liar-
"Brown, Crutch field C. ;
McLean, Parker, R, G.
Abernethy R. T. Pointer
' Venable. Apple- Faucette, High
white, Blaylock R. L. smith
J. Tillett, Pember, Savage, Ut-
Belk, W. Tillett Q. ley, Capt.
Hasty, Calmes, Utley, Under-
Ruffin L. II. B. -wood
Chambers, Wil- Dowdr Hunt-
liams R..H. B. ley
Professors Graham, Wagstaff and Williams Chosen as
" ' "an Appellate Ctiurt.
On last Friday night the student
council met and Selected three members
of the faculty who will compose an ap
pellate court for any appeal that may
be made , from; the decisions of the
council. It isthe desire of the faculty
committee that its work shall be main
ly of an advisory nature. The three
men elected from the faculty are Pro
fessors E. K. Graham, H. M. Wagstaff,
and H. II. Williams.
PROF. COBB TO MARRY WEDNESDAY
Professor Collier Cobb left on Mon
day afternoon for Little Rock,; Ark.,
where today he is to wed Miss Mary
Knox Gatling, of that , city. . Imme
diately after the wedding1 Professor
and Mrs. Cobb will ' leave for Chapel
Hill, where they will be at home to
their friends after October 28.
DEATH OF MRS. VIRGINIA JONES
T After a protracted illness of several
weeks. Mrs. Virginia M. Jones, of this
place, died on Sunday night last,
j She leaves three daughters, one; of
whom is Miss Alice Jones, a graduate
of this institution, now teaching in a
Southern girls' college. The other
two are Miss Mary Jones, of the
faculty of the Chapel Hill School, who
is taking special work in college here,
and Mrs." Clara Caparn, of "New York
City. , ' . ' .' .
! Mrs. Jones' remains were taken on
Monday to Goldsboro. her home before
coming to Chapel Hill last year. The
earlier part of her life 'she lived in
Greene county, near Snow Hill, N. C.
MR. HOUNSHEL SPEAKS ON KOREA
All pictures for Yackety Yack must
be made before Thanksgiving. Hol
laday will be here October 27th to
November 10th, and will devote ; fore
noons to individual pictures. Seniors
must have their pictures made then.
Remember the dates.
Any club which wants its group in
Y. Y. must have picture made now.
See Parsley and Ward, Commi
Mr, Horace Manning '13, came near
meeting with a serious accident Mon
day afternoon on the class athletic
field while engaged in a practice Vame
of football. He was making" a soec-
tacular run with the ball when he was
tackled by a member of the opposing
team. In the fall his head hit the
ground with great force knocking him
unconscious for a few minutes. He
soon came to himself aerain. however.
and was taken to the infirmary. He
has now greatly improved and the only
reminders he has of his fall are a few
scratches on his face and a bump on
his head. '
Porter, Spainhour, F.'B. Riddick
Touchdowns -Winston 1, Chambers
1, Calmes'l, Abernethy 1, Williams 1,
Young 1. Field goal Belk. Goals
from touchdowns Chambers 4. Time
of game Two fifteen-minute and two
twelve-minute quarters. Referee
"Bob" Williams of Virginia. Um
pireParker of Carolina. Fbld judge
Stewart of Carolina. Head times-
man "Rube' Oliver. Timekeepers j If you want to save $35.00 on a type
Cartmell for Carolina and Crozier for writer, talk1 to Cy. Thompson about
Wake Forest. - '.the ROYAL. '
Student Secretary for the : Carolinas Urges Claims of
: Foreign Mission Field '
lln a clear and forceful way Mr. C.
Hounshell last Sunday afternoon
in Gerrard Hall ' presented the strong
call that foreign missions is making to
the' college men of our country. His
tneme might de called The Crisis iu
Foreign Missions.' ' He said ' in part:
"The stage of action in this genera
tion is Far East and on it is being
played the drama of stupendous politi
cal and religious movements. Since
1886, when at Worthfield one hundred
young college men pledged themselves
to go out as missionaries until to-day,
when many hundreds are preparing to
go, the college men have f el t the
brotherhood of man. the call of these
movements, which have brought us 1
a critical period, a decisive hour in the
work of tore l if n missions. Japan is
keenly alive, Korea is a vv akeui ng, Chi
na, Turkey, India. The mind of the
world is impressionable. The army of
Jesus Christ must prevail. We must
not let this opportunity pass.' Through
the railroad and telegraph the world
has been brought 'together. God has
made the world our neighborhood for
the express purpose of its evangeliza
tion." Mr. Hounshell took China as an illus
tration of this marvelous awakening.
"Four great movements are sweeping
oyer that land; First: The educational
emancipation of womanhood is work
ing wonderful changes. The intellect
of theChinese woman is being unbound
Second: The revolution in tne educa
tion of men. Whereas the Chinese
formerly looked back, to-day he looks
forward. Eleven millions are being
spent in sending the finest young men
in China to college in America. Third :
The end of the opium traffic. To-day
tnere is scarcely any production.
Fourth: To-day China is slowly estab
lishing a constitutional monarchy.
Who are going to be its leaders?
'These facts apply to all the foreign
lands. ! The minds of the peoples of
these countries are plastic. It is our
task to impress on these people the life
of JeSus Christ. This is the task of
our generation. The people of these
lands are eager. They are open and
reaay in city and country. There is
no field, of service like this, no oppor
tunity like this. God holds us respon
sible tor what we can do, yet fail to
do. It is worth while to give our lives
here, to carry, abioad. the one name
that can save the world."
During his visit to the University
Y. M, C. A., Mr. Hounshell had sev
eral interviews with students relative
to their life work.' He presented the
great needs of the foreign field and
urged that men enlist themselves in
this form of. service. He expressed
himself as being gratified with the
missionary, interest here, and added
that , he hoped that many of the
students would decide to become for
eign missionaries during the year.
, Arrangements have been made by
the freshmen to play Bingham of
Mebane here Saturday afternoon . The
game 13 scheduled to begin at 2 o'clock
so that it may be finished in time for
the track meet.
INTERESTING DATA REGARDING THE STUDENTS OF
THE UNIVERSITY COMPILED
Figures Show a Large Per Cent of Students to Be
Farmers' Sons. Merchants' Next
Interesting statistics regarding the
present student, body of the University
have just been issued from the office of
Dr. T. J. Wilson, Registrar. This re
port gives the following data as to the
religious denominations represented
among the students and the number of
adherents to each:
" Methodist, 246; Baptist, 186; Pres.
byterian, 154; Episcopalian, 105;
Lutheran, 19; Christian, 17; Roman
Catholic, 13; Hebrew, 4;. German Re
formed, 112; Moravian, 9; Friends. 1;
Adventists, 1; Disciple, 2; Universal
ist1, 1. y ' , 7 ,-;. ,:''7
As to the occupations in which the
parents of students are engaged, the
following are noted:
Farming, 243; merchandising, 138;
dentistry, 13; law, 64; medicine, 57;
manufacturing, 45; banking, 11; to
bacco, 4; salesmen, bookkeepers, 15;
insurance, 6; government service, 9;
teaching, 22; drugs, 9; publishing 6;
fishing, 5; mechanics, 10; telegraphy,
1; tailoring, 1; livery, 1; architecture,
11: chemistry, 1; police, 1; lumber, 16:
brokers, 5; railroading1, 23; ministry,
30; mining, 4;, stock raising, 6; real es
tate, 15 jairy, 1; hotel, 4;. promoting,
1. ' 7 ,"'
Sixteen States of the Union outside
of North Carolina send a total of 55
students to the University this year.
Cuba sends 4 and Japan 1.
BIBLE STUDY CONFERENCE
Student Young Men s Christian Associations Meet at
Raleigh Friday to Sunday
The Sixth Annual Conference of the
North Carolina Student Associations
will be held at A. & M. College, West
Raleigh, October 28-30, 1910. The
faculty and students will provide en
tertainment for the delegates.
The first session will be held on
Friday nitrht and the last on Sunday
A strong list of speakers has been
secured, including Rev. W. W. Moore,
D. D., President of Union Theological
Seminary, Richmond; Rev. S. C.
Mitchell, President of the University
of South Carolina; C. G. Hounshell,
Secretary Student Volunteer Move
ment; Dr. D. H. Hill, President of A.
& M. College; G. C. Huntington, In
terstate Secretary, Charlotte; W. E.
Willis, Intercollegiate Secretary,
Charleston; E. P. Hall, General Secre
tary, University of North Carolina; J.
W. Bergthold, General Secretary, A.
& M. College.
A strong delegation will go from the
University, consisting of fifteen or
twenty members and leaders of Bible
study groups and members of the As
Saturday night in the Phi Society
the following query was debated: "Re
solved, That the Lord George Budget
subserves the best interest of the
English people." The affirmative
won, and Mr. J. M. Shields made" the
best speech. Mr. C. E. Teague got