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0 / 75
THE OFFICIAL ORGAN ' OF THE UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
Yol. 5. .
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH , CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, Nov. 21th. 1896.
THE VIRGINIA GAME.
,, ftPfAl20 AllAMf fltA r.1P.
jiiteresun vr " - -
The Line-up of the Two Teams.
'Before the TAR, HEEL comes out
arain the great gaine with the Uni
versity of Virginia toward which
we have been bending all our foot
bail energies, will be played and the
WWot'Wh'P decided for
another year. .
, Manager Carmichael reports that
all the preliminary arrangements
Vn'a contracts have been made. The
ame will be played at West End
' ii:'lt.l.U1 crridirnn will
be enclosed with a picket-fence, and
o one except the players ana oi
AiU of the erame will be admitted
into the enclosure. The Chief of
Police has been , seen by Manager
Carmichael and an ample force se
cured to keep the crowd back. Mr.
Carmichael speaks very highly of
the gentlemanly ireauncut
reci'eved .at the hands of Virginia's
Manage JLwA and
of Manager William's.sincere desire
to arrange everything so as to se
cure fair play. .... .
While both, teams, are weaker
than the respective teams of last
season, they are both in good con
dition and playing for all they are
worth;, so .the contest will be hard
fought. In'three evenings' practice
lately Virginia scored points on
her scrubs. , Our , team , recently
scored 60 points in one evening.
What will be' .the exact line up
for the game ia not certainly known
yet; as best we can judge, it will be
something like the following:
RE. White, I
R.T. Bennett (Seajfle),
R.G. Carson (Bagwell),
L.T. Wright (Capt.),
F.B. ' Belden, ;
The team will leave Wednesday
morning and return Friday. It is
expected that ten tnousanu pwpic
will witness'the game.
Chapel Hill High Scool.
A , notice of .Mr. John Canada's
preparatory school appeared in one
of the Tar Heel's earlier issues,
but' since ' that time we have
been more able to note its successful
year' The need of such a schbol in,
the village has long been felt and the
young boys and girls of the.vicinity
are fortunate in having the instruc
tions of such an efficient corps of
teachers Mr. Canada acts as head
master and ts assisted in some class
es by 'his brother.,, The primary
classes are managed by Mrs. Wilson
and 'MisV Loula Hend.on, both of
whom' ha ve'had much experience in
this line of work. . . "''
In a few .years the school will
probably be not. only a day school
but its patronage may be,i widened
to include all .this part of the State,
and so a! first class preparatory , in
stitution! may beA established in con
action wrththe University.'
These notorious enemies met upon
the gridiron last Saturday, and the
Freshmen evened up. a few old
scores by defeating the Sophomores
6 to 4.
It was a battle royal, the plucky
little Fresh, rushing the arrogant
Soph, and vice versa, with demon
like energy. In the first half the
Freshmen had the game their way
and succeeded in scoring- a safety
and a touchdown,, although goal
was missed. In the second half the
Sophomores braced up and made a
touchdown, but failed goal.
The game is. called at 3 o'clock,
the Sophomores kicking- off. The
ball is rapidly advanced by Shuford,
Robinson, Woodardand Bolden, and
if looks as if. the Freshmen must
make : a touchdown; but as they
cross the line, the ball is fumbled
and Connor falls on it scoring a
The Sophomores kick from twenty-five
yard line. The Freshmen
buck line with good results and
Shuford and Woodard make long
gains. Bolden gains around left
end and Robinson is pushed over for
a touchdown. Woodard fails to
kick goal. Score, '00 6; '99 0.
Soon after this, time is called,
and the first half is over. , . ,
The Sophomores in the second
half play harder ball and rush down
the field rapidly. Winston, Harris
and Davis gain and the latter at last
makes touchdown. Winston misses
goal. Score, '00 6; '99 4. Time is
now called and the Freshmen have
won by the narrow margin of two
For the Freshmen, the workot bhu
ford, Robinson, Woodard, Bolden,
and Adams deserves special mention.
For the Sophomores, Hardin,
Davis, and Harris played the game.
Daggett, L.E. Myers,
Swink, L.T. Winstead,
KittrelC E.G. Clark,
Gorrel, C. Plummer,
Sykes, R.G. Lynch,
Bunn, R.T. ' Bolden,
Hardin, R.E. Adams,
Ross, Q-B. Guion,
Harris, R.H.B. Woodard,
Davis, L.H.B. Shuford,
Winston. E-B. Robinson,
Officials: Dr. Baskerville, Messrs. Butler
The Philological Club will meet
in the English . lecture-room on
Tuesday evening, November 24, at
half past seven o'clock.
The following papers will be
The use of the Final Verse by Ca
tullus. Mr. Linscott.
Unity of Time and Place in he
Cid. Mr. May.
How to use Die Hamburgtsche
Dramaturgic Mr. Toy.
On two verses of Tibullus. Mr.
At the east end of the New West
building there is a very ugly hole
that should be attended to.
The Seniors Win the Class .
' Championship. j
The series of games to decide the
class championship in football has
at last been completed, and the Jije
hior steam comes out with first hon
ors. f The game between Senidrs
and i&eds was given to the Seniors,
because Mechling, the Med half
back; was ruled off and his place
could not be filled. However, an
exhibition game ' between Seniors
and Meds, with Mechling included,
has been arranged and will be play
ed this afternoon; the result 6 f
course will not affect the champion
The team which now boasts the
proud title of "Class Champion" (is
ablv captained'bp Mr. A. T. Alleji,
and successfully managed by Mr.
John Andrews, xne picttue ui u c
team will be placed in the Hellenian
and a trophy cup now being made
by Mahler Sons of Raleigh will be
-The .line-up of the champions ot
'96 is as follows: r.e. Smith, D. B.!;
r.t. Crinkley; r.g. Nichols; c. How
ard, I. N.; l.g. Underbill; l.L Lentz;
I.e. . Boddie; q.b. Canaday; r.h.b.
Allen (Capt.); l.h.b. Candler; Lb.
Kluttz, Subs. Mangum, Graves,
Wbitener and Wright. j
Others who have shown class
spirit and worked hard for the suc
cess of the team are Messrs. Con1
nor, Williams, Newby, Long and
The Senior class had no idea ot
winning the championship when it
entered the contest, and the resuli
shows what hard, conscientious
work will accomplish. In making
its final bow the team desires to ac
knowledge its indebtedness to Mr.!
Joel Whitaker for valuable instruc
tions and suggestions.
Historical Society. I
The November meeting of the
Historical Society took place on
Tuesday night in the Historical
Instead of the usual reading of
papers the audience was shown
some of the valuable relics, histori
cal and otherwise, that have been
collected during the University's
Dr. Battle, from his wealth of
history and remeniscence, made the
meeting a most interesting one by
his explinations. We shall not at
tempt to describe the various things
shown as they will soon be arranged
and exhibited in the library. Glass
cases will be set up beyond the
Mangum collection of Japanese rel
Dr. Battle stated tint the collec
tion of autograph letters was one of
the largest and most valuable in the
South; he also said that the collec
tion of copper coins was quite com
Altogether the meeting was a
most enjoyable one and the atten
dance quite large.
The evening train now arrives at
5:50 instead of 6:20.
Mr. Sayford begins the Y. M.C. A.
On Wednesday night the series of
meeting-s for the Y. M. C. A. was
commenced by Mr. S. M. Sayford,
the college evangelist of the United
States. By way of introduction Mr.
Sayford gave a short history of the
work. How it had its birth at Am
herst College, how it had grown in
power , and influence; and how at
present nearly every educational in
stitution in America has its Chris
tain organizations. Several person
al experiences in connection, with
the work were related in such a
manner that the, importance . of
Christain work among college men
could not fail of being firmly im
pressed upon the audience. -In
Tuesday night's talk, attention .was
called to the true meaning of "What
is being a Christain?" Verses from
the New Testament were read
showing what qualifications a
Christain must possess, according
to the standard set up by Christ.
The speaker then impressed upon
his hearers the fact that Christianity
cannot bg argued into a person, but
must come from the quickening
power of the Holy Spirit. Then he
spoke with some force, bringing to
the, minds of his hearers that, all
were misdirected unless sought for
in the religion of the Ivord Jesus
Christ. - - - ' - '- .
Increase of attendance . and in
terest shows that Mr. Sayford has
already made a very pleasant im
pression upon the students. We
are delighted to have such an earn
est Christain worker among us. A
man who comes to us with the bur
den upon his heart of the salvation
of college men. . Mr. : Sayford s
manner of speaking is very attrac
tive. Every person in the audience
is made to feel that a personal rela-j
tion exists between himself and the
speaker. We consider ourselves
fortunate in securing him; and un
der his leadership, there can be but
one result the winning of many
lives for higher and nobler expres
sion of manhood, and great increase
of spiritual energy and devotion in
The University Record.
The University Record is now in
type and will be issued next week.
We are informed that for all stu
dents paying their subscriptions be
fore the issue of the Record the
price will be twenty-five cents. Af
ter the issue, the full price, fifty
cents, will be charged. The man
agers wish as many as possible now
to secure low postage rates. -Subscribe
at the Registrar's office. ' '
We clip the following bit of in
teresting information from the
'TTia mitnrroua friends in Char
lotte were pleasantly surprised last
night by. a visit from President
Geo. T. Winston, of the University
of Texas', who is passing through
the State on a visit, in behalf of his
University, to all of the great seats
of learning in the North and Northwest.