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OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NQRTii CAROLINA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
VOL. 19 '
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA; CI ! A PEL HILL NO., WEDNSDAY, MAYj 3, 1911
VARSITY COPS CLOSE GAME
EROM THE ANTI-BONDERS
Before Appreciative Audience Lee Hur!s No-Hit
At Fayetteville, Monday, we blanked
the Anti-Bonders, 1-0. It was a box-
man's battle between Lee and Smith.
Lee got away with a clean, no-hit
game. .. . : -.
It was a fairly entertaining affair.
We could do little with Smith and the
Baptists could do' nothing with Ray
mCrisSse' who by the way hasn't
been scored on since the 7th round ot
that second Lafayette game April 1st.
Both aggregations played nice ball.
"Bull" Hasty accepted eight chances
anil 4'Burr" Edwards seven. Our
gents also pulled off a couple of double
plays. Wake Forest's play was error
less. Brown deliberately robbed Lee
of a hit. . V;
We got the game in the 2nd. Hack
ney hit for three cushions and "Monk''
Hanes counted him with a single.
The Official Score: . :
Carolina A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Hasty 2b 4 0 1 3 5 0
Edwards 3b . 4 0 0 1 6 2
Calmes lb 3 . 0 0 13 0 . 1
Lindsay ss 3 "0 0 3 1 0
Hackney cf 3 11 0 0 0
Hanes rf . 3 : 0 1 0 0 0
Tenibcrlf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Witherington c 3 0 0 6 2 0
Leep 3 0 0 0 1 0
29 1 3 27 IS 3
Wake Forest A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Faucette cf 4 0 0 3 0 0
Castello If 3 0 0 0 0 0
Turner c 4 0 0 6 1 0
Utley lb 2 0 0 13 0 0
Brown 3b 3 0 0 1 2 0
Betts 2b 3 0 0 2 3 0
Correll rf 2 0 0 1 1 0
Stringfield s s 3 0 0 1 3 0
Smith p 3 0 0 0 2 0
27 0 0 27 12 0
BREAK IN BIG DEBATES
Score by innings:
Uni. N. C.
010 000 0001
000 000 0000
Summary- Stolen bases, Hasty, Cas
tello, Turner. Sacrifice hits, Castello,
Three-base hit s, Hackney. Struck
out, by Lee 6, by Smith 5. Bases on
balls, Lee 2, Smith 0. Hit batsman,
Stringfield, Utley. Double plays,
Witherington to Hasty. Edwards to
Hasty to Calmes. Umpire, William
son. Attendance 1,200.
The Class League.
Fresh 6 4
Sophs 4 2
Seniors 4 0
The game Monday
Sophmores and the Juniors was one
of the best played ones of the season,
and after the recent farce of a Junior
Senior game it was refreshing. The
Sophs wort 8 to 4.
The Sophomores ; clearly won the
game. They outplayed the Juniors.
Batteries: Kennedy and Phillips;
Barbee and Stubbs.
-I. : 'w( ) ' . R,
Defeat Georgia on Hill, Bat Lost to Virginia at Char
"The best debate heard on the Hil
in the memory of the present student
body" is the universal verdict of the
Carolina-Georgia debate held in old
Gerrard Hall Saturday night, which
resulted in a victory for Carolina.
I. C. Moser and D. A. Lynch bat
tied out a victory for the affirmative
side by bitterly contesting every inch
of ground against Millard Rewis and
E. V. Heath for Georgia. The ques
tion was: ''Resolved, that a Federal
Income Tax, constitutionality grant
ed, would form a desirable part of
our scheme ot Taxation." The
judges were Messrs. W. H. Wanna-
maker, R. H, Latham and S. S. Bost
wno uecuiea ior Tne amrmative Dy a
two to one vote.
Karely before has so much interest
been shown in a debate by the stu-l
dents. The hall, which was draped
in the white and blue of the old North
State and the red and blue of Georgia,!
was well filled some minutes before
the debate began.
When it did begin, something was
doing all the time from first to finish.
Both sides thrust ! so quickly and
hard that it became almost impossible
to parry, and became a ' question of
simply who could thrust the quickliest
and deadliest. Georgia based much of
her argument on Professor Seligmari
as an authority, and our men took
him up in the endeavor to use Geor
gia's own weapons against her. We
wish we knew exactly how many
times Professor Seligman was quoted.
We lost count somewhere along the
rejoinders, but as Professor Williams
would say, we'd give a good deal to
know. Once Georgia hurled into us a
quotation from "Dr. Raper of your
Mr. Moser laid the foundation for
the argument of the affirmative, de
veloping the dual nature of our gov
ernment, and attempting to prove
that the income tax was the only just
and equitable system of , taxation.
He showed with perfect clearness the
benefits of the proposed system, how
it would place the burdens of govern
ment upon those most able to bear
them. His delivery was perhaps the
best of any of the four speakers.
Mr. Rewis announced that Georgia
intended basing her argument upon
two points, first, that there was no
need for an income tax, and second,
that it could not be successfully ad
ministered. , , . ' i
The proposed tax be declared, as
tried in v this country, had always
been an emergency tax, and no press
ing need for -revenue existed at pre
sent. He then defended the tariff
for revenue only and excise taxes as
fair and equitable and sufficient to
meet all needs.
Mr. Lynch promptly attacked the!
present system of raising revenue, de
claring the tariff for revenue to be
inadequate in spite of any way in
which the duties could be shifted
around, as it inevitably placed the
burdens of government too much upon
the poor. He did not propose however
to necessarily do away entirely with a
BEN GREET PLAYERS
Will Perform on Campus Nexi Week The Comedy of
: ' Errors and As Yon Like It
The Ben Greet Woodland Players
will appear in Chapel Hill next week
and give two performances on the
University campus. The plays to be
giyen are two of Shakespeare's most
delightful comedies, The Comedy of
Errors and As Tbu Like It.
This is the third time this famous
company of open air players has come
to f Chapel Hill.' On the two former
visits the company gave Twelfth
Night, I he Taming of The Shrew,
A Mid-Summer Nights Dream ., and
as i ou JLike it. uu both occasions
the work o f th e players
greany enjoyea dv. tne large
audiences of faculty, students and
townspeople that saw the plays. The
Ben Greet players are probably the
best know and most successful open
air performers of Shakespeare's plays.1
They give their performances on the
greenward, and in this way attempt
to present Shakespeare's plays as 'they
were produced during the life of the
poet. ,.; .
Mr. Greet presented Shakespeare for
a great many years in England before
corning to this country. For nineteen
years he gave performances at Oxford
and Cambridge Universities; for four
years, at &trattord-upon-Auon.
Gr?et has been in America
years, and d u r i n g that
he has visited every large
versity in the country. His open air
p. ays have been given at many
of the summer colonies as well
as at the White House.
The exact date of the appearance
of the company will be given in the
CARTMELL'S FAITHFUL 1 KE
V. P. I. INTO .
tariff for revenue, but advocated the
income tax as a supplement to our
present inelastic system. His manner
on the rostrum was attractive.
Mr. Heath attacked vigorously the
practicability of the income tax, citing
the workings of the plan iust after
the Civil War to support his conten
tion. He asserted that the only way
to enforce the proposed tax was by
self-assessment, which he declared
The rejoinders were spicy, Caro-
ina having the last word.
All honor to Moser and Lynch; and
Georgia's representatives were two
fine fellows who took their defeat
gracefully, and who have made an
enviable record at Georgia.
A banquet was tendered the de
baters by the Debating Union after
Charlottesville, Va., April 29. The
University of North Carolina debating
team, W. T. Joyner and W. A. Dees,
was defeated tonight by the Virginia
team composed of Lewis Lyree and M.
Levy on the question of the income
tax amendment to the Federal consti-
ution. Dr. C. Alphonso Smith,
Roosevelt Professor at Berlin the past
winter, presided over the contest,
while the judges were: Dr. Robert B.
Fulton, Dr. R. T. Kerlin, and Mr.
Charles S. Churchill. The decision
was two to one.
Einal games of the season V. P.
., Thursday and Washington and
.bee, Friday and Saturdayr Last
chance to sse Carolina play,
Four University Records Smashed. Was Final Meet
Carolina ended her most successful
track season last Saturday afternoon
by defeating V. P. I'.s strong team by
a score of 69 1-2 to 47 1-2. Cartmell's
men took the first event and held a
close lead to the finish, breaking four
University records in the meantime;
Spence on the mile, Hoffman the quar
ter, Blalock the broad jump and Cobb
and Patterson the two mile.
Summary: 100-yard dash: first Win
ston,, second Burke, V. P. I., third
Barker, time 10 seconds.
Quarter: Fi r s t Hoffman, second
Hughes, V. P. I.V third Wakely, time
High jump: First Turner, V. P. I.,
second, Legge F. H.; V. P. I , third
Graham and Legge W. R. V. P.T.
- 1 7
height feet 6 inches. ; "
Two-mile: First Patterson and Cobb,
third Lorhens, time 10 15:1-5.
Pole vault: First Parsley and Bla
lock, third Coke V. P. I., height nine
feet nine inches.
High Hurdles: First Legge F. II;
V. P. I.; second, Parsley, third Legge
W. R.; time 16:3-5 seconds. ' ' '
Half mile: First Hughes, V, P. I.,
second Hoffman; third Koiner, time
2.13:4-5., , .u.;.; V.-:..'
220-yard dash: First Winston, sec
ond Burke, V. P. I.; third Cutchins,
V. P. I.; time 23:15 seconds.
Shot put: First Atkinson ; second
Gordon, third Isbell, V. P. I.; dis
tance 34.10. .
Low Hurdles: First F. H. Legge.,
V. P. I.; second Barker, third W. R.
Legge, V. P. I.; time 27:35 seconds. '
Hammer throw: First Atkinson,
second, Isbell V, P; I.; third Aber-
nathy, distance 107 feet 10 inches.
Mile: First Spence, second Cobb,
third Hughes, V. P. I.; time 4:44 3-5.
Broad jump: First Legge', W. F.
Legge, V. P, I.; second Blalock. third
F. II. Legge, V. P. I.; distance 21 feet
1-4 inches. . '
The officials were starter, N. J.
Cartmell; judges at finish: Prof.. P. II.
Winston, Dr. C. S. Mangum, Mr. B.
C. Stewart, Mr. I. P. Richter of V. P.
timekeeper: Mr. R.S. Stewart,
field judges: Dr. R. B. Lawson, Dr.
J. F. Royster and Mr. Hampden Hill,;
From the Managers.
Availing ourselves Of the expensive
experience ot past rackety lack
managers, the present managers have
on hand only about 650 copies of the
Yackety Yack to supply the 700 or
ders which we have from students.
This means, of course, that some men
who have ordered books will ' be un
able to obtain them. Out of justice
to the men who do pay their Yackety
Yack assessments we have decided to
adopt the following plan in delivering
books: we will not deliver a book to
any man who owes money to the
Yackety Yack, until after all men
have been supplied who have
fully paid up their Yackety Yack,
obligations. We consider this the only
just way to properly distribute the
shortage in our stock ot books. See
your treasurers and get them to pay
up. We hope to deliver the books on
or before Saturday May 6th, and all
bills must be settled before then,