course of one day may find him as "Bloody Nat," the
splendid animal on the cinder path, as the unconscious
centre of an after-supper group about the postoffice,
and as an appreciative listener that night to President
Hadley's reconciliation of science and philosophy.
There is something about this combination that goes,
that attracts, that wins and inspires others to win.
Give him two years and he will—wait and see!
Cartmell is now under a two year contract to be
head coach with power to select the special coaches in
football and baseball subject to the approval of the
council. This central coaching arrangement will save
the association $1,000 a year which is not to be
scorn-el in the face of a $2,500 debt. As football coach he
selected Martin of Notre Dame, a player at end, in the
line, and in the backfield under western and eastern
coaches. His versatile ability and enthusiasm—but the
season will tell the story of him.
First chapter: Carolina 13, Davidson o.
The present central coaching system taking the place
of a system of annual change in systems is a
preparation for the gradual introduction of the alumni system.
In spirit this is somewhat of an alumni system now. As
a keen observer of Cartmell has well said: "He has
more University spirit than many of you who get your
diplomas in Memorial Hall. " Carolina is fortunate in
having as head coach and trainer in all athletics such
a believer in Carolina and lover of fair sport as the
Vitally instrumental both in the inauguration of the
system of concentrated athletic management and in
the selection of Cartmell as central coaching head has
been Dr. James F. Royster, athletic advisor chosen by
the students. On account of pressure of committee
and department work Dr. Royster has had to give up
his work as athletic advisor. In his place the council
elected Dr. Charles H. Herty, devoted friend of
The Season Starts Off With Two Victories
Carolina 13, Davidson o
Carolina opened her football season in Charlotte
I Ictober the fifth by defeating Davidson College 13
to o. Wakeley scored the first touchdown in the first
quarteron a brilliant skirtaround left end. Abernathy
the younger pounded the line for the other score in
the fourth quarter. Huske and Moore were most
effective on defense. Booe and Graham of Davidson
were dashing at times but never dangerous. The day
was too hot for the heavy Carolina line and Davidson
lacked her characteristic snap.
The score is the largest that Carolina has made
against Davidson since the days of the teams of
Graves' and Jones'. In seven years the scores
have included ties, victories of one touchdown, and one
defeat—the only one in the long line of victories.
Referee, Simmons 1 W. & L.) ; Umpire, Holland
( Clemson 1
Head Linesman, "Doc" McFadden (Clem-
son) ; Timekeepers, McConnell (Davidson) and