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OFF ICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 23, 1910
CAROLINA HAS EASY VICTORY
THE TWO CAROLINA'S MEET IN CONTEST AT DUR
HAM. THE TAR HEELS WIN
Opponents Scored on Us After the Yarsity Had Given
Place to the Subs in the Last Half of
Game. Score 236 ; j
Carolina smothered the Secessionists )
in Durham Saturday, 23 to 6. We '
would have made a couple of, extra
touchdowns with the regulars work
ing all the way through. The Seces
sionists flunked in their score in the
The contest was only fair from a
sideline view-point. The Columbia
boys did their best but they simply
didn't have the goods; they lost more
ground than they gained; our regulars
tore off gains almost at will. With
the second stringers in charge the hit-
CAROLINA'S TEAM iOFF FOR GAME
MONTHLY UNIVERSITY SERMON
Enthusiastic Sendof f Given By Students
Team to Do Light Work Until Thursday
REV. W. H. MILTON, OF WILMINGTON, PREACHES
THE NOVEMBER SERMON
SPECIAL TRAIN WILL LEAVE THE HILL TONIGHT AT 1 2:0 1
Indications Are That Carolina Will Have a Big Representation
at the Richmond Game, Both From the University
and from Other Points
Monday afternoon at 3:15 the stu
dent body gathered at the well to give
the team a send-off on their trip to
Williamsburg, Va. There they will
ter part of the game, things were more st;iy and do light signal practice until
even J Thanksgiving- Day, when they will go
We put the oval over the line in ev
ery quarter. In the last period Mike
Soainhour shot a beautiful forward
pass to Knight,; the Secessionist full
back; Knight showed his appreciation
by sprinting 70 yards for a touchdown,
thus sa ving his tea m a w lute wash ,
-The Varsity put up a magnificent
defensive game; their offense was
rather off. Porter, Ruffin, Calmes and
Belk deserve places on the honor roll;
Bolk's boots averaged 45 yards.
South Carolina's coach, Neff, of Vir
ginia, kept a close watch on our outfit;
we hardly think he saw much worth
reporting to Chnrlottsville, as the boys
used nothing but a few ordinary for
mations. LINK UP.
North Carolna. South Carolina.
Applewhite, Hasty 1
Garrett. Hedgep. 1
Parker, Craven" 1.
McLean r. g.
Abernethy, Small r. t.
Venable. Young r. e.
Til let, q.
Belk, Elder . .. . . 1. h.
Ruffin, Calmes ' r. h.
Porter, McLean f. b.
Time of gam
in to Richmond fresh, fit, and in good
condition. At the well, under the lead
ership of "Red" Stewart, the students
gave some rousing, good cheers for
Coach Brides, "Big Tommie" and the
Then about -three or four -hundred
loyal students formed in line and
marched out to the station accompa
nying the team. There they turned
themselves loose and 7elled for every
body on the team and for everybody
that had anything to do with the
team from little "Bill" Tillett to
Roach Stewart; after which "I'm a
Tar ; lit el Born" and "Hail Carolina"
were sung with great gusto.
Then the train pulled out amid wav
ing of hats and shonts of "On to Rich
mond !" and disappeared around the
bend to the sound of one, last, lucky,
"Boom ! Rah Ray!" , ;
A canvass, in which 275 students
were consulted as to their intention of
going to Richmond, seems to indicate
that something like half the student
body, will make the trip. Fifty-two
per cent of those approached on the
subject intend going.
Tlie train leaves Chapel Hill at 12:01
torn s-h t., reach in g JRichnjitLat.tigh If.
o'clock in the morninar. Tickets for
reserved seats at the game are on sale
at Eubank's drug store. After the
game Thursday, theater tickets will
be given to students in the lobby of
Jefferson Hotel, Richmond.'
Reports from over the State indicate
that Carolina will not lack supporters
in the game tomorrow. The special
rate of $3.00 for the round trip is of
fered at Greensboro, Raleigh and in
termediate points. ' . '
INTERSTING EXERCISES IN CHAPEL
12:10, 12:10; referee,
Simmons; umpire, Stewart; field judge,
Dr. Minis Delivers Address.
On last Friday. Dr. Kl win Minis de
livered the Founders' Day address at
Sweet Briar College, in Virginia, Sat
urday night he addressed the Library
Association at Danville, Va.
The Erskine tenni team was ex
pected to play Carolina Saturday.
However, arrangement of a time to
play could not be made suitable to
both parties , and so the tournament
was called off. It is not likely that
there will be any more varsity tourna
ments this fall. Bailey and Venable
will take a Southern trip in the
Entertainment Consisting of Musical and Acrobatic
It was a small but enthusiastic au
dience that gathered in Gerrard Hall
Monday night for the entertainment
the proceeds of which were to give
some fortunate poet a free trip to Rich
mond, and to help carry extra subs.
Rev. R. W. Hogue was generously ap
plauded when he announced his appre
ciation of the maernifieent audience
present magnificent, not numerous.
The University orchestra added no
little to the pleasure of the entertain
ment" by their selections, which were
interspersed- through the program.
The musical part of the program was
of a high order, and well worth. the
price of admission. The feature of the
entertainment was the singing of Mr.
Sneath, and Miss Bright. The Rosary
was sung by Miss Bright in a manner
that called forth a storm of applause.
She responded with a happy encore.
: A prophecy of , the Virginia game
, next Thursday was read by Mr. Hogue,
j which all Carolina men earnestly hope
will be verified in Richmond. The
author or the optimistic prophecy re
fused to allow his name to be divulged.
A party of the University's best gym-
j Continued on fourth page.
U. N. C. STUDENTS ON PENN'S HONOR ROLL
Messrs. Miller, Root, Pemberton, and Sloan Among
The University of North Carolina is
to be congratulated upon the splendid
showing which four of its graduates
have made in the Medical Department
of the University of Pennsylvania.
Messrs, Thomas Grier Miller, of
Statesville, N. C; Albert S. Root,
John de J. Pemberton, of Raleigh, N.
C, and Henry Lee Sloan, of Ingold.
N. C, were among the twenty-five
honor men whose names were an
nounced by the Medical Department
; Each year the University selects the
best twenty-five men in the senior
class of the Medical Department. The
standing of the students is based upon
their "work for the first three years of
their course, and from these twenty-
five men , are chosen the resident phy
sicians of the University of Pennsyl
vania Hospital, an honor much covet
ed by the medical students. Out of a
class of 154, Mr. Miller stood eigh
teenth, with" an average of 87.4 per
cent; Mr. Root twentieth, with an av
erage of 87.1 per cent; Mr. Pemberton
twenty-third, with an average of 86.73
per cent; Mr. Sloan twenty-fourth,
with an average of 86.72 per cent.
Chapel Hill ;News.
' f :
His Subject the Proper Recognition of the Heart in
Education. Sentiment, Enthsiasm,
The University sermon for the month
of November was preached in the
chapel Sunday morning by Rev. W. H.
Milton, rector of St. James church,
Wilmington. Mr. Milton's strong and
earnest plea for the cultivation of the
heart, not as opposed to the mind but
in conjunction with it, was heard by
a large audience of students, faculty
members and residents of the town.
His text was Proverbs 4:23; "Keep
thy heart with all diligence, for out of
it are the issues of life." He said in
part: . .
; Education is the watchword of the
age; but it is emphatically the educa
tion of the mind. The intellect is
king and the heart only an humble
servitor. The education of the mind
is not to be neglected, but a complete
equipment for life will include the best
qualities of the heart also. Love and
sympathy give insight to the mind and
multiply its powers. Would you learn
to appreciate the beauties of the world
of art or the truths of science? You
must first add to your equipment a lov
Scientific truths do not constitute
the world's wisdom. We may ques
tion whether we are much wiser, hap
pier or better tnan our torerathers ot
the unscientific ages of the past; we
may still hold that God, time, life are
not to be solved by science. Love only
can furnish the key to these mysteries.
Let us rid ourselves of the notion that
education is merely teaching the mind
to think, to acquire useful knowledge.
If our education and civilization have
brought us merely material conven
iencesthe coal that we burn, pianos
and policemen we may well doubt our
progress. Don't neglect the mind, but
keep the heart, in the Bible sense of
the word, above all keeping.
We need to cultivate sentiment; of
sentimentalism, deletanteism, fadism
there is already too much. We need
the true and simple sentiment that ex-. ;
presses itself in society as considera
tion for others; in literature, as appre
ciation of poetry, as well as prose: in
business, as the practice of the Golden
Enthusiasm is no less important as
a quality of the heart than sentiment;
without it no great success is possible.
Only the life that is on fire with a real,
consuming enthusiasm can accomplish
its whole mission. A heart thus fired
kindles other lives and finds joy where
others find only disappointment and
The greatest need of the age, how
ever, is moral sensitiveness. We need,
in, this day of too careless leniency, to
remember that Christ was not only
tender of heart but of conscience; with
indignation he drove from the temple
those who would have profaned it.
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