OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA
VOL. 20 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL IUfX. N. C. TiJESDAY . OCTOBER 10. ; 1911 NO 3.
WHERE THE CLASS
OF 1911 IS NOW
Last . Years Lords of Campus
Gone But Nor For
gotten SENIOR STUNT STILL UVES IN MEMORY
Majority of Claes Teaching. Eighteen
Have Come Back to the Hill for
Law, Medicine, and Graduate
Work. The Rest "Sundry"
The class of 1911 entered the
University bearing proudly the
distinction of being the largest
freshman class that ever walked
beneath the classic shades of
these ancient oaks, oi ever at
tempted to eat ancient biscuits
and grits and bull at Commons
Hall. Throughout its long and
illustrious career, though buffet
ed about by first math, second
French and first geology, the
class held steadily its course, and
graduated in glorious triumph
one hundred men. But now 1911,
sad to relate, has passed, and in
the immortal words of the Broad
way poet, is "up agin it." The
problem of making a first hour
class has given way to that oi
getting three -soare . meals per
twenty-four hours--gentle reader,
if such there be, readest thou on
and see how its done
Quite a number of the class
are engaged in the noble and in
spiring job ' of instructing the
youth of the laud, or ifl othei
words, paying for their teacherF
notes. O. B. Bryan, who achieved
notoriety by his splendid inter
pretation of the "Y. M. C. A.
boor" in the late lamented Senio:
Stunt, is principal of the gradeV
schools, Rich Square, N. C. W .
Lee Cooper is principal of tht
- graded schools at Mebane, N. C
Archie Dees is associated witl
D. B. Teague as principal ol
Raeford Institute, Raeford, N
C. J. L. Eason is principal o!
the graded school at Vance boro.
N. C. Dr. Alec. Field is dean o!
the "College of Applied Science,'
Raleigh High School. J .. W.
Freeman is principaljbf the Stat(
High School, Rose, N. C, Wayne
Co. George Graham is teaching
at Murchison, N- C. Willie Guss
is principal of Bethenia High
School, near Winston, N. C.
Miss Margaret Horsfield u
teaching at Salem Academy,
Winston. Miss Wilson is teach
is teaching at St. Mary's School,
Raleigh, N. C.
W. H. Jones, ex-eaitor-in-chief
of the Tar Heel, is teaching math,
in the ; Dnrbatn High School.
"Prof." C. E. Mcintosh is teach
ing history in the same institu
tion. Bill Joyner is teaching ai
Woodberry Forest, Orange, Va.
G. C. Mann is principal of the
Smithfield Graded School, Smith
field, N. C. (Prof. A. Vermont is
Superintendent.) Sam Leonard,
late treasurer of Commons Hall,
is teaching in the graded schools
at Elizabeth City, N. C. John
Atchibold McGoogan, Esq. is
county superintendent of Educa
tion in the State of Hoke County.
Ike Moser is professor of French
(not French 2) at Oak Ridge In
Cootlnued on third page
Near Six Thousand Dollars Spent on Library
During Summer. Now Modern
in Every Respect
I During the summer the library
' has undergone much needed im
I provements to the extent of be
tween $5,000 and $6,000.
The greatest change has been
made in the stock room. The
old wood and metal shelving has
been replaced by trim, staunch
metal shelves. Another story or
tier of shelves has been added
just above the former arrange
ment, which is made accessible
by a heat iron stairway and glass
llooring. This arrangement
loubles the capacity of the stock
room, and Dr. L. R Wilson, the
ibrarian, says that another in
crease of one-third the present
capacity may be made by adding
-mother tier of shelves. This
present arrangement without
wooden shelves, makes the buil
!ing fire proof. It is also mort
convenient for the library workers.
Another decided improvement
has been the fitting out of seminal
rooms for History, North Care
una History and Greek, Romance.
English and German. Thest
rooms will be of great advantage
o students interested in tb
ibove courses. .
The rearrangement brings al'r
hooks belonging to the Elish;:
Mitchell Scientific Society an"
all books on general science no
in departmental libraries into tht
Mitchell Room, thus bringing to
gether all the scientific work
wned by the University into one
large scientific seminar.
All bound periodicals belong
ing to the general library hav
been placed in a single room,
naking reference to periodical
literature through the periodica'
indexes very easy.
Dr. Wilson has spared no pain;
in putting the library in excellent
condition. The changes mad
should facilitate matters botl
lor patrons and for library work
ors. As soon as the electrician;
complete the installment of suf
licient lights, the library will b(
pen day and night.
Dr. Edwin Mims Speaks at Y. M. C A. on ihi
Life of Philips Brooks
Dr. Edwin, Mims gave a lecture
at the Y. M. C. A. devotional
neeting last Tuesday night on
the life and character of Phillip?
Brooks. Dr. Mims vividly por
trayed the life and character oi
this great preacher whom he said
was to him the greatest character
that America has produced. "The
influences of a pious mother, of
the culture of Harvard College,
where he took a high stand,
studying under ; Longfellow
Lowell and other strong men. of
his three years at Alexander
Theological Seminary, where he
read omnivorously, of Tennyson's
Doems, and his impressions of the
Civil war combined," said Dr.
Mims, "to develop him into a
mighty prophet of God, a preach
er of righteousness and hope, a
man who gave large love, con
stant service, high example." '
About fifteen of the new stu
dents were received, into the As
sociation as new members.
Program of Kxercises
Commemorating the One Hundred and
Eighteenth Anniversary of the
Laying of the Cornerstone
of the University of
Profession forms at Alumni Hall, 10:45 A. AT.
Exercises Ijegin in Memorial Hall, 11:00 A. M.
Invocation ". . . .
Thy sons right loyally
Thy praises sing.
For thee, our Mother dear.
May every coming year
Fresh-crowned with joy appear,
, KrcfiK honors bring.
Heaven bless the genial ray
Of that October day,
When at thy shrine,
Under the poplar shade,
Their vowh our fathers paid
Ttiy corner stone they laid
With rites divine.
Report by the President . .
On Behalf of the Professional Students ,
On Behalf of the Undergraduate Students
Address: ; ' .' .... . .
7. Song: "IMl to U. N. C."
i Hark! the sound of loyal voices,
.'' 1 Ringing clear and true,
" Singing Carolina's praises,"
Shouting N. C.-U. :
. Rkf. Hail to the brightest star of all,
Clear in thy radiance shine,
Carolina, priceless gem,
Receive all praises thine.
'Neath the oaks thy sons true hearted
Homage pay to thee.
Time-worn walls give back the echo,
Hail to U. N. C.
Tho' the storms of life awsail us,
Still our hearts beat true;
Naught can break the friendships formed
Atdear.old N. C. U.
:8. In Memoriam . . . . . . .
9. Song: ''Integer Vitae"
Integer vitae sceleriaque purus
Non eget Mauris iaculis neque ami
Nec venenatis gravida sagittis,
Sive ier Syrtis iter aestnosas
Sive facturns per inhospitalem
Caucasum vel quae loca fahulosus '
Lam bit Hydaspes.
10. Benediction . . . . .
JIG GAME AT CHAPEL HILL
ame With U. i Training Ship Franklin Will
be Pulled Off on the Hill, So Manager
Manager Hendrix and Coach
Bocock have decide definitely
that the game with the U. S. S
franklin will be played at Chapel
Hill and not in Durham. The
matter was left open because at
the beginning of the season it was
unknown whether or not the bat
allion of sailors would be able to
attend. The batallion is not al
lowed to leave. NorfoJk but once
during the season, and, since it
has already been to Raleigh, it
eannot come to Durham. For this
reason the management has de
cided to play the game in Chapel
Hill. This is the biggest game
so be played on the Hill during
. . . Dr. ,W. S. Long
That blessing hath remained,
Dishonor ne'er hath stained
Thy record fair.
Still Carolina's pride,
Still with her bent allied,
Her sons from far and wide
Still boast thy care.
O ! Thou whose promise nerved
Our fathers when they served
, For Liberty,
Still be their children's God,
still with thy staff and rod
Show iw the path they trod,
The path to Thee.
. . Mr. C. D. Hogue
. . Mr. L.N. Johnston
Professor C. Alphonao Smith,
of (he Vniwmlji of Virginia ;
Dean li. K. (Jrahmn
Dr. W. S. Long
CAROLINA VS. BINGHAM
The Game Next Saturday Expected to be a Hot
One. The Prep. School Has a Strong
The strong team of Bingham
School at Asheville will play Bo
cock's pets on the Hil next Sat
urday. While this school ranks
as a prep school its football team
if known to be always oneof the
most dangerous in the State.
Comparative scores show the team
of this year to be no exception
from the established reputation of
the" school. Bingham School de
feated Catawba I ollege by about
the same score that Davidson did.
This means that Carolina will
hav-e no soft snap. The game is
going to be a hot one from the
kick off to the last minute. Man
ager Hendnx wants a large crowd
JUG SHOW HAS STARTED
Baptists Send the Best Team
of Years to Battle for the
Old Gold and Black
SPEC1ALJBRINGS 1 50 WAKE FOREST STUDENTS
Cheered by Loyal Followers the Team
Fight Fiercely and Score Against
Carolina for the First Time in 26
Carolina beat Wake Forest 12
to 3 Saturday on the Ath
letic Field in the first football
game of the season. The ramc
was close enough to be interesting
and was one of the hardest fought
that has ever been played on
the gridiron here. Wake Forest
came with the intention of tak
ing the game by the forelock,
and she brought laong one hun
dred and fifty "Water Babies" on
a special train to see her do it.
But she only got to the seeing
stage of her Caesarship.
Wake Forest played a good
game and she fought hard, sev
eral times getting the ball on
downs under, the very ; shadow of
her goal posts. Both of Caro
lina's scores, though, came when
she had let up for the fraction of
a minute. Tt showed the differ
ence in the coaching of the to
teams. Her only score came in
the first, j .art of the second quar-.
ter. This : quarter began with
the ball on Carolina's 44 yard
line. By a series of line plunges
Wake Forest carried the ball to
the 15 yard line. She dropped a
goal from there, scoring for the
first time in many years against
Carolina in a football game.
Carolina clearly demonstrated
her superiority to Wake Forest,
but did not make this demonstra
tion quite emphatic enough.
She failed to score no less than
two times when she had first
down, touch . dwn to make; and
several other times when she on
ly had about 15 yards to go. And
then on the only occasion that a
Carolina man went through the
line to cross Wake Forest's goal
line, Tillett. who did this thing,
proceed to drop the ball as soon
as he got across. Wakeley, how
ever, succeeded in beating a
Wake Forest man to the ball and
fell on it, thus scoring our first
touch down. Tillett kicked the
This first touch down w;s
made in three and one half rn i -utes
of play. Winston, fo C.