OFBICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF- NORTH CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION fj
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1911
! NO' 43
CAROLINA PUTS THREE MORE
ON RIGHT SIDE OF LEDGER
Varsity Scalps Davidson and Amherst and Yannigans Lick Atlantic
'Carolina 1, Amherst 0. '
In the first game errorless for both
sides seen in Chapel Hill in over five
years the Varsity won from Amherst
yesterday by the close margin of 1 to
0. The Carolina outfit, with their
self confidence materially increased by
their hard earned victory over the
Davidson semi-pro bunch and con
tinually boosted by Coach Clancey
during the game, played cool base
ball for nine paragraphs. Duls satis
fied everybody from Coach ' Clancey
down by his good work in the box.
He clearly out pitched Quaintance,
aTlowing only two hits and these in
different innings while the Amherst
youngster was landed on for six safe
ties. Both hurlers had superb support,
The most specticular play came in
the 6th round when Lindsay in going
after Partenheinier's near hit lost his
t alauce but secured the ball in time
to toss it to Hasty without getting
off the ground.
"Bull" Hasty's daring piece of base
runuing gave ns the lonesome tally of
the game; It was in the 7th. With
the sacks choked and nobody down
"Monk" Hanes grounded to third.
Edwards was out at the plate and
"Monk" was caught at first but--in
the meanwhile "Bull" was scooting
from second, and he raced over the
rubber just in front of Burts' throw.
In the 1st and 2nd sessions we had
chances to count but there was noth
ing ditting in the hitting line audit
was all off.
In the 8th with one out Quaintance
got Amherst's first hit a double to
center but a double play followed.
Partenheimer led off in the final
round with a single. Penuock forced
him at second. Burt grounded to Jim
my Calmes who tossed the sphere to
Hasty for an extremely close out.
Kane ended the struggle via Lindsay -
1st Amherst Elliot grounds out
to pitcher. Partenheimer grounds out
to pitcher. Pennock grounds out to
pitcher. No hits no runs.
Carolina Hackney hits thru pitcher
but is thrown out by Kane. Calmes
hits to deep left for two bags. Lind
say advances him by a neat single to
right. Lindsay steals second. Ed
wards hits to third who catches Cal
mes at the plate. Edwards steals
second. Hasty pops to third. Two
hits, no runs.
2nd Amherst Burt out short to
first, Kane out third to first. Duls
hits Fitts in the back. Strahan flies
to Hasty. No hits, no runs.
Carolina-Pember doubles between
left and center. Hanes fouls to first
Witherington hits into a double
play catching Pember at third. One
hit, no runs.
3rd Amherst -Thompson flies to
second. Ondintance flies to Hanes.
Elliot hit by pitched ball Parten
heimer out via. Hasty to Calmes. No
hits, no runs. '
(Continued on fourth page)
Carolina 2,tDavidson' 1.
The boys went in to cop Saturday
and as a result, Carolina 2 Davidson!.
And the Predestinarians expected to
win by 7 or 8 to zero but Presbyteri
an creed, four professional players and
the Charlotte Observer couldn't keep
our bunch from bringing home the
The game was a twirler's duel with
Lee shining a bit the brighter. The
gent from the trucking section fulfilled
his Oak Ridge promises. He made
some wild and woolly hurls to first, it is
true, but three times with men on
third he moved down the semi-pro's
Davidson drew ..first blood. It was
in the 3rd. Booe went out Lindsay to
Calmes. Cashion drew, our bad ones
and sauntered to second on Lee's
punk y pc' to Cal. Tabor tore off a
safe one and Cashion crossed the rub
ber amidst yells and hysterics from
the Presbyterian college flossies.
. We pulled the game out of the fire in
the fourth round. With one down
Jimmy Calmes slashed a bingle
through second. Lindsay singled and
our old friend Klutta-threw-the- sphere
to catch Cal who had over run the key
stone. The ball went wild and Cal
romped home while Big "Cab" reached
third. Edwards worked Bailey for
free transportation. "Bull" Hasty
then slammed one where nobody was
and "Cab" loped in with the winning
run. Coach and the team deserve
praise. Fired on by Coach the boys
put up a nifty fight all along the line.
They made a few errors but what
matter's that since they won?
The Official Score:
Carolina A.B. R.H. O. A. E.
Hackney cf 4 0 0 2 1 0
Calmes lb 3 1 1 14 0 0
Lindsay ss 4 1113 0
Edwards 3 b 1 0 0 1 3 1
Hasty 2b 4 0 1 0 0 1
Hanes rf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Pember If 3 0 1 2 0 0
Witherington c 3 0 0 6 0 1
Lee p 3 0 0 1 6 3
Totals 29 2 4 27 13 6
Davidson A. B. R. H. O. A. E.
Kluttzlf 5 0 0 2 0 1
Graham rf 4 0 0 2 0 0,
Booe 3b -2 00 1 10
Cashion cf 4 1 2 2 0 0
Tabor lb 3 0 1 10 0 . 0
Whitner 2 b 4 0 1 2 2 1
Boswell ss 4 0 1 110
Mattison c 3 0 0 7 2 0
i Bailey p 4 0 0 0 4 0
Totals 33 1 5 27 10 2
ADDRESSES DRAW VISITORS
Summary Struck out, by Bailey 6;
by Lee 5. Bases on balls, off
Bailey 3; off Lee 2. Hit by
pitched ball, Mattison. Double plays,
Hackney to Lee to Witherington.
Sacrifice hits, Tabor. Stolen bases,
Graham 2; Booe 3; Cashion, Boswell,
Edwards 2. Time of game, two hours.
Many Came to the Hill Friday and Saturday to Hear
Dr. Van Dyke
Dr. Van Dyke's lectures drew a nu ru
bor of well known visitois to the Hill
Among them were:
Dr. K. P. Battle, Jr., of Raleigh,
Clarence II. Poe, editor of the
Progressive Farmer, Bishop Joseph
Blount Cheshire, of Raleigh, General
Julian S. Carr and Julian S. Carr,
Jr., fof Durham, Superintendent W.
B. Carmichael, of Durham schools,
Mr. Ernest Cruikshank of St. Mary's
School, Raleigh, R. T. Gray, Esq., of
Raleigh, H. G. Connor, Esq., of Wil
son, Hon. and Mrs. F. A. Woodard
of Raleigh, Mrs. Margaret Busiee
Shipp, of Raleigh, Mrs. W. T. Totten,
of Yadkin College, Frank P. Milburn,
of Washington, D. C, Dr. A. R. Le
Deoux of New York City, who was
State Chemist when the North Caro
lina Agricultural Experiment Station
was located in Chapel Hill, 1877 to
1880jand who is now head of the im
mense LeDeoux Laboratory in New
York and a consulting mining en
gineer prominence;. Hon. Richard
H. Battle, of Raleigh, Kemp P.
Lewis and Dr. R. H., Lewis, of Ral
igh, Misses Isabell and Lula Busbee
of Raleigh, R. O. Everett Esq., of
(Continued on fourth page)
Yannigans 5, A. C. C. 4.
In a game the outcome of which
IeL -Coach- Clancy-in- an-- excellent
humor; the second team of which
"Johnny" Battle is captain, nosed a
victory away from the Atlantic Chris
tian College, Monday. The game was
won by the score of 5 to 4 for the
scrubs in the 6th inning when Mr.
Horace Manning, an alumnus of the
University, first baseman for the
visitors muffed Whitaker's high in
field fly and permitted two men to
score. Jack Hobgood and Bailey were
the fielding stars and old Rough and
Ready Swink lammed the visiting
pitcher Bland to the best advantage.
The Official Score:
Carolina 2 A. B. II. R. O. A. E.
Bailey ss 3 0 0 3 4 0
Whitaker lb 3 0 0 15 0 0
Swink c 3 1 0 5 0 0
Chambers cf 4 1 10 o 1
Young If 2 0 0 0 0 0
McLean rf 4 1 12 0 0
Battle 2b 4 0 0 2 1 0
Hobgood 3b 4 2 2 0 4 0
Winston p 2 1 1 0 1 0
Sloan p 1 0 0 3 0 0
30 6 5 27 13 0
DR. VAN DYKE CONCLUDES1
HIS SERIES OF LECTURES
Saturday and Sunday Nights He Addressed Packed
A. C. C. A. B.H. R. O. A. E.
Jurney 3b 3 10 4 1 1
Davis rf 4 1110 0
Dunlap ss 4 0 0 0 1 1
Moore c 3 0 1 9 0 0
Flemming 2b 4 1 0 1 1 0
Manning lb 4 11502
Hackney cf 4 2 0 2 0 0
Powell If 3 0 12 10
Bland p 4 0 0 0 0 1
33 6 4 24 4 5
Two base hit Hobgood. Three
Stolen bases Whitaker. Youne-. Mr-
Lean, Hobgood, Winston 2; Jurney,
uavis, Moore, Hackney 2; Powell.
Bases on Balls--off Winston 2: off
Bland 6. Hits off Winston 6 in 6 in
nings off Sloan none in 3 innings.
Struck out by Winston 4; by Sloan 1;
by Bland 7. Time 2:15. UmpsStew
Dr. Henry Van Dyke Saturday and
Sunday nights delivered the last two
McNair lectures on "Poetry and
Life," before tremendous audiences
filling Gerrard Hall to the very doors.
Speaking Saturday night on "Poe
try and Nature,", he endeavored to
show that the natural world was
vitally connected with human life, de
claring Ruskin "absolutely though
eloquently" wrong in affirming the
contrary. He denounced the. spirit
which sees in a waterfall only a
quantity of H20 seeking a lower level
in obedience to the law about the
square of the distance. Wordsworth,
Tennyson, Lanier and the Bible were
frequently quoted. The poem bring-
most applause, however, was "Spring
in the South," which he recited with
magnificent effect. The substance of
his lecture was as follows:
"The service lendered in interpreting
to the heart of man the wonders of
nature is great. The outward shows
of earth and sky, mountains and
rivers, birds and flowers, stars and
sea all have a secret life in them dif
ferent from ours, yet related in a .
strange way to ours. Science and
poetry are not opposed to each other
but simply approach nature in differ-
endways. Science does not limit the
field of poetry, ; for science ends in
wonder, where poetry begins. Is the
rainbow any the less wonderful now
that we know the law of the prism?
Does not the memory of ancient in
terpretation still sparkle around the
"Bow of promise," the lovely myth of
Irish? Are not the colors blended and
divided like a sevenfold chord of mu
sic? Is not the ineffable mystery of
light still there?
We ask three things of the poet,
first, that he shall help us to see the
forms and colors and motions, and to
hear the sounds of Nature clearly and
truthfully. The second thing is that
he shall give us a deeper sense of the
life that is in them. The last and
highest thing is to interpret the unity
of her manifold life, to give us a sense
of something far more deeply inter
fused than all her outward forms.
Sunday night Dr. Van Dyke spoke
on "Poetry and the Unseen World"
to an audience as large as the previ
ous nights, in spite of the inclement ,
weather. He showed that poetry and
theology were not hostile to each
other. The reason so many bad
hymns are written is because the
authors attempted a theological defi
nition where they should have at
tempted a poem. The three great,
realities of life are duty, love and
death. Poetry interprets the mysteries
of these three by lifting us out of
ourselves to where we are brought
face to face with the majestic of life
itself. Poetry can reach the heart
and make virture and nobility real in
a manner which reason cannot do. A
simple, strong, steadfast faith can ' be
just as powerful and majestic as
scientific reason, in its power to lift
man into higher spheres.
In this lecture; hefdenounced the
egotistic pride which is supposed by
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