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Without an army or navy, they had entered on a war for existence with a nation powerful, populous and wealthy, having the tradition of invincibility, which had, under Marlborough, within the century, broken the power of the Great Louis of France--had, with heavy hand, crushed the fortunes of the Pretender at Culloden--had sent Wolfe to storm the Heights of Quebec; had swept the seas with her fleets. But, notwithstanding these odds, this Congress, with wisdom unparalleled and faith approaching sublimity, provided for the interest of unborn children.They knew that those children would not be capable of freedom without education.Original grammar, punctuation, and spelling have been preserved.Encountered typographical errors have been preserved, and appear in red type.My reason for detailing them is that they show, first, the social habits of the people generally, because the University is a microcosm of the State, and, second, they were largely caused by the defective system of discipline.
" I acknowledge with the deepest gratitude my obligations to Professor Collier Cobb, for aid in obtaining the faithful half-tones which grace the book, to Dr. I promise to give the proper corrections in the second volume. Facetiae--Funny and Absurd; Hazing, Practical Jokes; Parody on Byron; Bathos; The Literary Trumpet; Amusements; Athletics; Strolls, Marbles, Bandy (or Shinny); Dancing, Hunting; Care of the sick; Social Amusements; Bad Roads; Mails; Music; College Carpenter, Davis, Boot-maker; Servants; Ben Boothe, Sam Morphis, George Horton, the poet; Night suppers; Andrew Mason; Yatney; Jack and Ches. Commencement of 1850; Smith Hall; Dangerous Riot; Methodist Church built; Fraternities begin; Office of Escheator-General created; the David Allison Escheat; Commencement of 1851, and 1852; Students against Faculty on appointment of a sub-Marshal.Mason; Captain Maury; Commencement of 1848; New Society Halls; Dr. It might be claimed that the Centennial year of American Independence was likewise the Centennial year of the University of North Carolina, although the charter was not granted until 1789.In December, 1776, a Convention, then called Congress, of enlightened men met at Halifax to form a Constitution for the new free State of North Carolina, under whose protection the people could maintain the independence they had declared a few months before. The State had barely two hundred thousand inhabitants, widely scattered, and badly armed, and divided in sentiment.Except where absolutely necessary for true portraiture, I have carefully refrained from wounding the feelings of any one.It may be said that I have dwelt too much on the pranks and frolics of students.
All footnotes are inserted at the point of reference within paragraphs.