OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OpV NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 18, 1911
COACH CLANCY HITS HILL
ALL STATE PREP ELEVEN
GLEE CLUB AND ORCHESTRA
W.A. TENER, OF NEW YORK,
SPEAKS AT MISSION RALLY
WITH ALL HIS WAR BAGS
IS FINALLY SELECTED
TO PERFORM FRIDAY NIGHT
i inn I, . A wmtmu&i- 1
Will Take Charge of Diamond Artists This After
Coach .Charles E. Clancy arrived
last night. The new coach is a
big, fine looking- man with baseball
written all over him. He had little to
say excepting that he was glad to hear
that the infield material looked exceed
The coach desires every man who is
seeking a. try-out to meet him ; at the
gym at 2:30 this afternoon. All can
didates for the team should be on hand.
Athletic Association Meets
T he Athletic Association met Sat
urday afternoon for the purpose of con
sidering the adoption of the proposed
amendments to the constitution.
It was found that a quorum was
present, and business was immediately
under way. Some very heated discus
sion was provoked by certain clauses
in the amendments, particularly by the
one relating to the payment of mana
gers of the teams. C. L. Williams,
manager of last fall's football team,
spoke in favor of remunerating the
managers for their services. Mana
ger McCulloch, however, of the
baseball team for the coming spring,
vigorously opposed the measure, con
tending plenty of capable men could be
found to do the work for the honor
alone. Mr, McCulloch seemed to voice
the sentiment of the meeting.
In the end, the proposed amendments
were adopted, with the exception of
the section relating to the election of
managers, and that concerning the
payment of managers. In future,
managers will be elected just as be
fore, and will receive nothing for their
services beyond the honor and the
trips they get.
It is understood in Chapel Hill that
the bill recently introduced before the
legislature by General Carr providing
for the removal of the present railroad
between Venable and University in
order to make possible the construc
tion of an electric line between Dur
ham and Chapel Hill will not be
pressed. The understanding with
which the petition to the legislature
from nearly every citizen of Chapel
Hill was secured was that that the
transportation rates which; hold at
present to Chapel Hill should remain
unchanged over the new line. Infor
mation comes that freight rates over
the new line will be higher than than
the present ones. For instance,
through freight from New York would
have to be paid to Durham, a trans;
fer made to the electric line, and then
an additional rate paid from Durham
to Chapel Hill. For this reason it is
thought that the business men of the
village will, cease to favor the new
bill. . Furthermore t h e University
would save little by the change. The
expense of transfer in Durham and
transportation from Durham to Chapel
Hill would at least equal the drayage
charges from the present station at
Is a Strong, Well Balanced Team. Five Prep Schools
The Tar Heel's all stale prep eleven
has at last been chosen. 'This line-up
would have been published at an
earlier date but satisfactory dope in
regard to the various prep players has
been hard to get. Roach Stewatt, the
veteran player and coach, picked the
Left End Taylor (Wilmington
High School.) This player is con
sidered by all who have seen in action
to be the best all round prep end in
in the State. He tackles superbly,
has good speed and knows what his
brain is made for. Weighs 130
Left Tackle Walton (Horner Mili
tary School) This ; player is strong
and husky. He is particularly good
on the defensive, breaking through
time and again to threw the runner
for a loss. Weighs 170 pounds. '
! Left Guard Hinson (Donaldson
Military Academy. ) This man would
be a tower of strength in the line.
Has plenty of fight and is fast for his
his weight 190 pounds.
Center Bruner (Raleigh High
School) He is an exceptionally ac
curate passer, and gets down under
points in fine style. Weighs about
160 pounds. ; ",; ": " ""-
' Right Guard Faust (Greensboro
High School). This man, although
playing center, would make an excel
lent guard. He showed plenty of ag
gresiveness in all of J his games and
has the necessary weight for his posi
tion. Weighs 170 pounds.
Right Tackle Denton (Raleigh
High School) He would make an ex
cellent running mate for Walton,
During the past season, he showed up
well at opening for the back field
and the opposing backs found it al
most impossible to make a gain over
him. Weighs 165 pounds.
Right End Cook (Donaldson Mili
tary School). He is fast and pos
sesses a fine head. Gets down well
under fants, receives a forward pass
nicely and is an extremely good de
fensive player. Weighs 120 pounds.
Quarter-back Coffin (Greensboro
High School), For this position Mc
Fall of Donaldson, Jeffrey of Raleigh,
High or Parsley of Wilmington High
would all make good men but every
thing considered, Coffin of Greens
boro High is, a shade better. He is
light but extremely fast, is the best
prep punter in the State, executes the
forward pass nicely, and runs his
team with good judgement. Weighs
Left Half-back Burnette R. (Wil
mington High School) while he play
ed full for Wilmington he can do well
at any position on the team. Runs
through a broken field well, has a good
stiff arm and is one of the hardest
tacklers in the , State. . Weighs 145
' Right Half-back Harris (Raleigh
High School). This man is also
shifted from full to a half. He is a
good line bucker and puts up a splen-
Are Highly Trained. Will Render Excellent Pro
On Friday night in Gerrard Hall at
8:00 o'clock, the- Glee Club and Orches
tra will give their first entertainment
of the year. The program is:
1. Chocolate Soldier Orchestra,
2. Medley Glee club. ,
3. Selection Quartette.
.4. Solo Mr. Sneath.
5. Marching song Glee club.
6. Sugar Moon (a) Orchestra.
(b) band,' band, band.
7. . Hunting Song Glee Club.
8. Clarinet Solo Mr. Wrights.
9. Tutti Frutti Double Quartette.
10. 1 Madam Sherry" Orchestra.
11. Selection Quartette.
12. Hark the' Sound The club.
The Quartette is composed of Messrs
II. S. Pember, W. B. Ellis, J. M.
Sneath and J. C. Lassiter. There are
in the Glee Club four first tenors, five
second tenors, four first basses, six
second, basses and four baritones. Mr.
J. M. Sneath is director of the club.
The director is composed of twelve
men. Mr. P. II. Daggett is director,
i The eutertainment Friday night
will certainly be a good one. The
men in the Glee Club and Orchestra
have been practicing steadlv for some
time ad have .had excellent training.
It is said that the Glee Club this year
is one of the best that has ever been
in the Univeisity. The above excel
lent program will be well rendered.
The performance is coming just at the
right time to break the monotony of
existance on the Hill.
I In addition to the attractiveness of
the program it must be remembered
that the German Club dance will be
held next Friday night after the Glee
Club entertainment. ,:. The fair ladies
of seven states are going to be here
and will attend the entertainment.
The prices of admission will be 25,
35 and 50 cents. Everybody is urged
to come out and give the Musical As
sociation his support.
did defensive game. Weighs about
155 pounds. .
; Full-back Harkins (Horner Mili
tary School) Harkins is several shades
better than any of the other fulls con
sidered. His work both offensive
and defensive was excellent. He hits
the line with a whirling', motion and
opposing players found him almost im
possible to stop. His line bucking en
abled Horner to defeat Warrenton the
past fall. He has good speed and
plenty of weight 180 pounds.
This eleven, given a month's work
under a good coach would give any
college team in the State a good hard
fight. Everyone of these players
should make his letter on some varsity
In choosing this team Bingham
(Asheville) and Asheville School were
not considered because neither met
any of the stronger prep school teams
of the State. Bingham, however, had
by long odds the best prep eleven in
the State and probably in the South.
All Kinds of Missionaries Needed. Asks for , Volun
The Annual Mission study Rally
conducted by the Young Men's Chris
tian Association for the purpose of
stimulating interest in and study of
missions and the missionary move
ment, was held last Monday night;1
Mr. W. A. Tener of New York, who
has lately been actively engaged in Y.
M. C. A. work in foreign fields spoke
on the missionary work that is being
done in those fields. He said in sub
stance: "This is a critical time with the
great non -Christian and in part un
civilized countries. A period of re
naissance is going on in China, in Ja
pan, in Korea, in Africa, in India, and
in the Philippines. Th.se countries
have lately been opened up and now
they are in a period of development
and formation. There is a vastness
and a complexity in the movement
that is in progress and these four
classes of men are needed to forward
"1. Medical Missionaries. There is
a great opening in all of the foreign
fields for Christian doctors. Sickness
and unsanitary conditions are preyal-
ent in these countries where there are '
few capable doctors.
"2. Social reformers. The social con
ditions are in a rude 1 and primitive
state. The female sex occupies a low,
"3. Teachers. There is nowhere a
greater need for capable teachers than .
in China for there the people are , in
tensely ignorant, yet capable, and wil-,
ling to learn. . . ' .
"4. Christian Missionaries. The
greatest need is for , young men who
wish to engage in such work as the
organization of Young Men's Chris
tian Association, and to serve as secre
taries of these associations after they
are organized. I have lately served
four years as secretary of the associa
tion at Manila in the Phillipines.
"In all of the countries which I
have mentioned there is no longer any
trouble in reaching the people. Rail
way lines have been run through Af
rica and China while Japan is very
well developed. Then too, the gov
ernments of these countries have re
cognized the value of the work and no
longer interfere. The Emperor of Ja- .
pan has even given $5,000 to the move
ment. Leading non-Christian business
men contribute quite freely. And
finally it remains to be said that good ;
men are going into the work. Men
who have taken a high stand in some
ot the leading Universities and Col- !
leges of the United States have volun
teered for the work. Mr. Barnett re
presented well the type of men who
are volunteering and others like him
! An earnest invitation was extended
to anyone who wished to volunteer for
Over 900 guesis were present at the
annual Junior Prom at Yale this year.
Basketball Tonight Carolina vs. Charlotte