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0 / 75
I i n
THE : OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, Oct, 17th. 1896.
V II V II W - I 1 fll a .
t an ' a m n . mm
Varsity vs Guilford College.
The first, and. very probably, the
dnly game on .Jiome f grounds, s came
off Saturday .at. the Athletic Park.
flm-iti interest was -centered in the
jrame,. the .crowd, which by :way of
parenthesis, ;.vas. indeed small, man
ifestihg' a great, deal of enthusiasm
and'cheering lustily throughout the
entire game. V
The game, throughout was char
acterized by slow, playing, for. the
Varsity. About two-thirds of the
team having lost .all .the life arid
snap they ever, possessed. Our line
men seemed to think it was their
duty to be as'vfar , removed from the
ground as possible, and many of
thb. tackles resembled a fare-well
embrace of sweethearts.
The team should rectify this er
ror and carry out Coach Johnston's
instructions and tackle low.
Guilford's team worked together
and their steady assaults upon our
line came near giving them a seond
touchdown-. Our team failed to!
come up to the expectation of the
rooters, but the , playing of Wright
Haywood and Green deserve special
notice. Wright, who was tempo
rary captain, did the best work, for
Carolina, and his determined efforts
had much to do with the final re
sult Haywood's brilliant dashes,
and Green's fine tackling and inter
ference were the 'features of the
game. Belden, at full back, played
a strong game, and showed
good judgment. Bagwell, R., at
guard, played a strong game. For
Guilford; Cowles, Tomlinson and
Jordan played the best game.
A detailed account follows:
The teams lined up at 2:16 P. M.
Boat, V R E. Hill.
Wright, R. T. Potty.
Carson, (Turner) It. G. Farlow. .
Joyner, C . Brown. .
Bagwell, L. G. Hachett.
Lake, (Bagwell, E.E)L. T. Peffer.
White, L. E. Kernor.
Green, Q. B. Worth.
Busbee (Rogers), R. H. B. Cowles.
Haywood (Buxton) L. II. B. (Capt) Tomlinson
Belden, ; F. B. Jordan. ;
Varsity Subs: Bagwell, E. E., Buxton,
Rogers, Turner. Guilford: Lewis, Wheeler
and Glenn. ;
Dr; Baslcerville and. Prof. Butler were um
pire and referee respectively, and Prof.
Blair, of Guilford, was time-keeper.
' Carolina wins the toss and takes
the east coal. Guilford kicks off
for 40 yards: Green catches but
fumbles; Busbee skirts Kerner's
end 8 yards; Guilford gets ball on
Carolina's fumble. Ball on Caro
l's 20 'yard line. '
Guilford fails to train: Tomlinson
advances -the ball 5 yards; Guil
ford gets ten on Lake's off-side play
a"d Jordan bucks line for a gain of
4 yards; Ball on Carolina's 1 vard
'ne. CowIpr o-npe ihrnucrh line for
touchdown.' Brown fails to kick
Score: U. N, C. 0, Guilford 4.
Belden kicks off. Tomlinson- re
turning 10 varflu- Prtwloc nrlvatires
ae hall fif4.Q wAa. fliiVltnrA
Continued on fourth page,
Society Work Again.
There are. a. number of men in the
University who are deeply interest
ed in the success of ithe Literary
Societies. To these men the class
of work done and the interest taken
in the Societies is becoming a j mat
ter for serious consideration; In
every other department of College
there us some one who is responsi
ble, for its success or its failure. But
with the Societies: the feeling is dif
ferent. No t one 'seems to bear any
responsibility ; in this direction arid
no one would feel himself to blame
were the Societies to close.' In no
other phase t of rour life's from the
Glee Club to the Foot-ball Team Is
there so little interest taken and so
little direct i personal responsibility
The utilitarian spirit which seems
to detract from the interest in some
other branches,- could not affect the
Societies for College offers nothing
thatiwul oe or more practical ser
vice than Society work. And yet
our Societies have become mere fig-
ure heads ana tne worn done in
them is a failure and a farce.
This, we think, is a serious mat
ter and one that should receive the
attention of the thinking- men of the
We are aware of the fact that
there is a tendency amonerall stu
dents to avoid as much work, as
possible. The English Professor
complains (and rightly) on account
of the poor work done in his classes
But this does not account for the
lack of interest in Society work.
The .Societies of the University
are among the oldest and most re
spected institutions in the South and
yet the men here take very , little
pride in them,. and you can t blame
them when you remember that very
little reward is given -for Society
work. . The man who writes a pa
per for any of the various clubs or
who makes the Glee Club or ath
letic teams, is honored and recog
nized. But the Society worker gets
very little credit and works upon
pure cold determination. ' This is
not right, The -Societies are too
important'a factor in our life to re
ceive so little attention and recognition.
We have f no animosity for the
other organizations of - College, we,
are not opposed to athletics; but be
lie ve the athletic spirit - necessary
and desirable. : But let us have some
idea of .proportion. and justice in
recognizing worth and merit.
Loads all : the praise upon one
feature to the ( exclusion" of the oth
ers and the progress -and reputation
of the University will suffer in con
sequence. Recognize Society work ,
encourage and foster' it and the So
cieties : will soon regain their en
viable position of formenyears;
The Commons a Success. The Shakespeare Club.
' The first month of 'the CdnimonG The club held its first meeting
has ended and, to say the least, it 'hair,-for the year on Tuesday-night'last.
been a success. The fact that those The crowd in attendance was large
who boarded there the first month re- and entiius;t:c. Rmw:m,4 nt1 n
f -- --- . - - r. -
creased interest . ' m the club and
Shakt'sperian study. Dr. Hume
welcomed' tliose 'present and then
The old landmark of a gate at
the west end of Cameron Avenue is
to bd removed and in its place is to
be put a handsome entrance which
will 1 in ' some- measure; ' suggest
the classic halls beyond it.'
turned the second together with ' a
large number of new men, proves this
without question, and secures the per
manency of ' the' Commons as a great
factor in the University.
The management in the main h:u
been very satisfactory. Of course,,
ejvery thing could not have been done
exactly to suit everybody, and some
mistakes may have been made; but ;it
is due the Committee to say that thiy
deserve the thanks' and appreciation of
all 5 for ' the deep interest they have
taken, and the successful manner in
which they have accomplished their
'The fare has been as good as any
one could expect for the cost, and we
believe we can say it with . justice to
the hotels and boarding houses, and
prompted -by no feeling of kindness
towards the Commons, that there has
announced that the first business of
the evening was election of officers.
This heal was taken up with the
following result : v
.Dr. Thos. Hume, President.
Mr. Samuel May, Vice-President.
Mr. WvR. Webb, Secretary.
Mr. R. H. Sykes, Treasurer.
The regular work of the evening,
."The Dramatic treatment of histor
ical Subjects" was then taken tip.
Reference was made by the Presi
dent to papers prepaired on the met
rical treatment of Henry VI. The
club regrets that1 the. writers were
not present to read them in full.
Mr. Tiivo. Kiuttz read the first
been more general satisfaction given paper of the evening on "The Ev
to those who have boarded at the Com- oltition Of the Drama. "
mons than any other month they have
ever spent in Chapel Hill. And when; p...
we add that the Committee has on
hand a balance of fifty . dollars from
last month, and by experience in pur
chasing will be able to save at least
fifty dollars more, all of which will go
to improve next month's fare, we see
nothing in the way of its suceess and
no reason why ,. we . should not have
two hundred boarding there the next
Letevery;one who is loyal to the
University give it his encouragement i
and support. It is one of ' the most
practical and beneficial additions ever
made to the University
Mr. R. V. Vv'hitener followed with
"Tfc- Wars of theRoses'."
T." Cheek closed the ree--
ular exercises with a paper on "The
Women in part III of Henry VI."
Dr. Hume in closing the club read
some interesting notes from an old
chronicle relative to Sir. John Old-
castle familiarly known to
The October German.
J The University German Club
gave its annual October German on
Not only J':-'Monday night. Although a
will the cheap board enable a great J considerable number of girls had
number to come here who otherwise; "ecn epecteu, oniy ten cuupies pui
would not, but its effect will be felt in in their appearance,, owing, to the
other ways. It is destined to influence diihcuity ot getting chaperons, tor
the whole : of College life. The care
that will be given to the preparation
and cooking of food will affect the
general health of the student body,
and will stimulate work in all the de
partments. But greater will be its et
feet on the general feeling that exists
between the students. The fact of
two hundred students meeting togeth
er three times a day, will bring all in
closer touch and sympathy with each
other and will have' a tendency to
rub off the corners of some and
straighten the crooks of others. But
more important still, it will encourage
general better feeling between stu
dents and will bring about a feeling of
friendship and brotherly kindness that
is sadly wanted here as every where.
Meeting of Scientific Society.
Tuesday night, last the Elisha
Mitchell Scientific Society held its
regular meeting in Person Hall.
A good crowd, was present and was
repaid by hearing the following
The Buffalo meeting of the Amer
ican Association for the Advance
ment of Science,, by Dr." Venable.
River Measurements by b.'-W.
Myers. . '
Mica and Mica Deposits by Prof.
We regret that Our limited space
orbids a brief summary ot each
the young ladies who were tp come
The German was gracefully, led ,
by W. D. Carm'chael '97, .assisted
by the floor-managers, Messrs. Dey
and Gudger. At about one o'clock
there was an intermission' for re
freshments, which were unusually
enjoyed by the stags, as ladies were
exceedingly few and far between.
Among the dancers present were:
Miss Turner, of Raleigh, with:W.
D. Carmichael Jr.,; Miss Bush, of
Raleigh, with Chas. Venable; Miss
Lake, of New York, with W. S.
Howard; Miss Snow, of Raleigh',
with C. R. Dey; Miss Harris, of
Chapel Hill, with W. H.- Borden;
Miss McDaniels, of Wilson, with
Geo. Pond; Miss Johnson, of Ral
eigh, with George' Vick; Miss Bar
bee, of Chapl-l Hill, with "Jack
Hayes; Miss Watkins; of Baltimore,
with S. B. Shepherd; and .Miss
London, of Pittsboro, withiA- W.
Stags: Messrs. P. J. Havwood,
R. H. Graves, R. E. Folli'n; Jas.
Webb, Jr., Percy Whitakef, F. O.
Rogers, H. S. Lake, F. A. Gudger,
T. N. Webb, R. S. Busbee, C..B.
Buxton; J. S., Carr Jr., Jas. Bunn,
M. C. Elliott, A. Burwell.Jr.,
Peter Gorrell,' Jones Fuller, W. J,
Bellamy Jr.; R. L. Grav' and 15.
The chaperones were Mrs.. Tur
ner, Mrs. Pond, Dr. and Mrs. Bas-