' If A"TF "Tj
,'A . THE OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE ' UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
, 1 ' . -J . , 1 '
q Vol.4, ' UNIVERSITY OF JSOUIH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, KPV. 2, 1895. No. 6.
AN EXCITING GAME.
, f The White and Blue of Carolina
Triumphs Over the Crimson and
V , Black of Georg-ia.
xby Saturday was almost an ideal
day for football and an eager crowd
of over a thousand spectators gath
Tered at the athletic park to witness
what was to be one of the closest
football games ever seen in Georg-ia
The college colors were to be seen
V on all sides White and Blue as
well as the Red and Black. As
y might be expected the wearers of
Vthe Red and Black "were in a large
t majority but when the Carolina
J Tally-ho drove down the field, fol
, M lowed by the carriage, of St. Mary
girls, numbers ceased to count- no
state could have been better repres
ented no Worth Carolina team
U 1 . 3 ..A. j.!
'a v,comu nave ever iookcu ai uiuse wiiu
so enthusiastically waved the White
. and Blue and failed to win, and win
v( they did, only after a hard strutf-
Below is the detailed account of
., The teamed lined up as follows:
J l-Whitakar, (Stanly) Qj B.
Moore, R. H. B.
T " 1 . 1 1- TT Tl
otepnens, xy. . n.
Butler,, F. B.
Morris, 1 '
.,v The game was called at 3:30.
N. C. wins the toss and chooses the
Southern goal. Stubbs kicks off
ifor20 yards, Collier falls on the
ball but does not advance it. Ste-
, phens goes through line for 2 yards,
i Moore makes 3, Collier 1, Collier 8.
'V;H; Stephens takes the ball on a double
N pass and makes a brilliant run from
the center of the field for a touch
down, scattering the Georgia backs
along the field as he goes. Whi ta
ker kicks goal. Score, U. N. C. 6,
Georgia 0; time, 4 minutes.
Stubbs then kicks off for 20 yards,
Whitaker catches and runs back 5,
Moore gains 4 and then 5, Stephens
4, and 3. Baird fumbles the ball
and Georgia gets it for the first
time. Nally gains 2 yards, Price 2,
Morris 5, Stubbs 2, Nally 3, Mor
ris 2. Baird is . slightly hurt but
resumes play. Nally gains 4 yards,
Morris 4, Nally fails to gain,
Stubbs 2 yards. Gregory is hurt
but resumes play in few minutes.
Morris gains 6, then 1 yard, Nally
5 and Morris fails to gain, Stubbs
makes 4 yards; the next rush Geor
gia fails to gain. Morris then gains
2, Stubbs 1 and then the ball goes
over to Carolina.
Moore fails to gain, Stephens then
makes 5 yards. The ball then goes
back to Georgia on a foul. ,
Morris looses 3 yards, Nally gains
4, Morris 3, Stubbs 5, Nally 2,
Stubbs 3, Price 2, Nally 2; the ball
then goes back to Carolina on 4
Moore gains 4, Stephens 1. Ste
phens 10 and 4, Moore 1. Ferrell
was hurt and retired and Snyder
substituted on left end for Ga.
Moore gains 4, Butler 1: Whita
ker hurt and Stanly substituted at
quarter; Stephens 1 yard, Moore
fails to gain, Moore 5, Stephens 2,
N. C. then gets 10 yards on a fou
by Ga. ,
ueorgia tnen maices id yards on
double pass, Morris is hurt : but
plays on, Morris 3 yards. Then 10
more yards on the double pass when
time for the first half is called.;
Butler kicks off for 35 yards,
Stubbs catches and runs back 5,
Carolina off side giving 10 yards to
. Morris 3, Stubbs fumbles anc
loses 2 yards, Stubbs kicks to But
ler who runs back: 10, Stephens
loses 5, Moore make 5, and thenjj.0,
the ball theu roes back to Georgfia
on downs. i
Georgia loses. 2 yards, Nally gains
1, and then 20, Morris loses 5 and is
hurt, Nally makes 2; they try; the
double pass but fail to gain land
the ball goes back to Carolina. 1
Stephens makes 4 yards and then
5, Moore 3, Collier 5, Baird 12,
Stephens 4, Wright' 2, Stephens
fails to gain, Moore make 3, Morris
of Georgia hurt. Ball then goes
over to Georgia,
Kent gains 2 yards, Price 5, Mor
ris is hurt again, Morris fails to
gain twice, and ball goes over to
Carolina. Stephens 4, Wright 6,
Stephens 5, Baird 3, Moore 2, when
the ball goes over on downs. Nally
makes 3, 9, and 2 yards, Georgia
loses 5, Nally grains 4, and Vets 10
yards on offside play by Carolina.
Georgia makes 20 yards on double
pass, Nally fails to gain, Stubbs
kicks to Stanley who catches and
runs back 20 yard's, Butler fumbles
on pass for kick but regains the
ball, Moors fails to gain
Butler kicks, Georgia fumbles
and Merrit gets ball and passes to
Collier who takes it down field for
a touchdown but is called back on
charge of running in touch. , The
ball is carried in 15 yards but time
is called before play is resumed.
The game is over and Carolina
Score 6 to 0. ' " .
The playing was by no means as
good as the score seems to indicate.
Our boys had traveled all thevnight
getting hardly any sleep and this,
together with the fact that several
were suffering from previous injur
ies, must account largely for; the
poor showing they made. The
Georgia team was a good one, some
what heavier than ours and in ; bet
ter physical condition. For Caro
lina Stephens and Moore did! , the
best gork and for Georgia Price,
Morris and Nally. ; . ' ''.
No one was serionsly injured J
Last Saturday's Games.
Princeton, 0 Orange, 0. -'
Yale, 0 Boston, A. A, 0.
Harvard, 25 Cornell, 0.
. Pennsylvania, 30 Lafayette, 0.
Brown, 22 Lehigh, 4.
West Point, 6 Dartmouth, 0.
U. Va., 16 Gullaudet, 6.
Uni. of Mich., 40-Lake Forest, 0.
U. N. C., 0-U. Ga., O.
AN ELOQUENT ADDRESS'
Prof. Alderman speaks at Atlanta
on Higher Education.
';; PROF. EDWIN A. AIDERMAN.
Out of the overthrow of an unique
and forcef ul civilization in the South
ern States there is slowly emerging
a new society.
Under the stern pressure of ne
cesity this silent revolution has pro
ceeded so quietly and has been mask'
ed so skillfully by the marvelous
material resurrection of a ruined
and conquered people that men have
not marked the clashing of old
ideas and inspirations and modes of
thought with the new strenuous in
fluences of modernism and innova
tion. All the well known phe'
nomena of transition are in full
play in Southern life the people as
a whole, incited by lack of training
and consequent poverty, pressing
steadily toward a wider life, but
unable to distinguish, in the general
clamor, the guidance of true wisdom
from the voice of the slave to his
sect castingin stumbling blocks, or
the raw enthusiast shouting pana
ceas and prophesying milleniums.
The great war in the mystery of
historic forces, freed the white man,
rolled away his burden and enrolled
the South in competition with the
great industrial democracies of the
world. Its problems, no longer di
rect and primitive, are their pro
blems . intensified by the painful
procsses of social transformation.
The sentimentalists and parti-
zans of the reconstruction period
fancied that , they had . settled the
question which had disturbed the
dreams of Jefferson, which had per
plexed and affrighted the national
conscience through all its history
and which had just evoked the
mightiest moral energies of the cen-
ury. But their solution was no
solution. It was solemn opera bouffe.
The problem had just begun and re
mains the trandecendent sociologi
cal problem of the age. Rant will
not dispose of it, nor ignorant gush,
nor race prejudice, nor the philoso
phy of the sentimental and remote;
but it must work itself out on South
ern soil by the wisdom of Southern
men of both races. It must pass
into the region of scientific study
and investigation. The Southern
scholar must make it his province
in the still air of the University;
the statesman and publicist must
ponder it and the capitalist may
well reckon with it amid his gold
The great Columbian Fair, with
its splendor and beauty, will fade
away as a dream, but its neighbor,
thr University, will shape life for
unnumbered generations. Whenev
er tyrany has sought to oppress
the weak, or. ignorance to rule the
wise, wherever the borders of light
have needed to be enlarged, or an
cient and prosperous shapes of
wrong to be cleansed from the land,
the gray walls of the University
have yielded up its spiritual batal
lions strong in the steadfast pur-,
poe anr cultivated brain discov
erers of thought, conservators of
truth, stimulators of. mind, sowers
of seed that will bear fruit in a fair
Let me not beunderstoood in
pleading. Jfor i the higher education
as underrating the lower, for there
is no essential distinction between
the two. The State cannot be in
terested in one'and not'in thcother,
for they are one and indivisible. A
system of education'all 'universities
would be a crime, as a system all
primary schools' and no universities
would be a farce. It is simply a
question of sequence. The educa
tive impulse is ' from abovr down
ward and not from below upward.
and the two impulse
enrich each other.
Higher education in - the . South
does not exist for its own glory, for
the fame of its teachers, for the
pride of sect or for any subjective
or selfish reason. Its aims must be
pure public aims and its service
In a portentious era and with in
adequate means, it stands for the
beneficent force that must trans
mute the tumultuous, untrained life
about it into self-jrovcrnment per
fected by education its . material
the youth of a new life and a new
Oentury, and its strong fortress the
self-conscious state, no longer a
synonym of rude force, but an ex
pression of Christian spmpathy and
unit)' and conscience, seeking to re
alize and show forth the dignity of
Democracy, the beauty of popular
concord and justice, and the majes
ty of Republican citizenship."
A $EW dramatic organization
i 1 i T a.
known as tne CrarncK uranrntie
Club has been formed at the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, In speak
ing of the club the U. of Pa. Conner
says: "The real object of the. Club
is to draw out the dramatic talent
of the students, with a view to ren
dering practical, if the -scheme is
successful, the production next year
of one of the old historical Lliza-
betbian dramas. It is a project for
which the University is ripe.( .
". We wonder how long
will be before the University of
North Carolina will be ."ripe lor
such an undertaking.