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0 / 75
THE OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, Dec. 6th. 1896.
1 4iV- JOJC, JCvJU.
Meds. Defeat Davidson
Vest several years the Medica
Department of the University has
furnished the Varsity team with
(rood players; this year it gave the
Varsity its centre, quarterback, and
a half-back. " But this season saw
the first attempt of the "Meds." to
ionize a team ot their own and 1
crress is any inducement they
should have a team hereafter every
vear. They undoubtedly had the
best class team in college tms fall
The yaffle in Greensboro Thanks
mvitiP- day was a success in every
particular and the whole University
is proud ot its only winning team.
The game was exciting- from start
to finish and was witnessed by four
or five hundred people, the great
majority of whom were University
We are unable to give the David
son line-up, but the Chapel Hill
boys lined up as follows: Heathman
centre: Roberson r. guard; Mart 1
jruard: Price 1. tackle; Winston
(Cart.) r. tackle; Wright 1. end
Weaver, r. end; Nixon q. back; Wil
liams 1. half-back; Mechling r. half
back; McKernan full-back; Zach
ary, Smith, substitutes. '
Time of play, two Id minute halves
Officials: Referee Dr. Monroe; Um
pire Mr. McRae; Linesmen Mr. Mc
Alister and Mr. Harkins.
Davidson wins the toss. Chapel
Hill HpfptirU north e-oal. Brown of
nff ntiH hall is Clian-
jel Hill's on her 12 yd, line. By a
series of bucking and end plays
iChapel Hill forces ball down to Da
vidson '-s goal where McKernan is
shoved over for the first and only
!touch-down of the p-ame. Williams
jmissed goal which should have been
jan easy one. Time . 10 minutes.
I Brown again kicks off and it is
papel Hill's ball on her 3 yd. line.
1 . ...
dvances or her line proved to be in
rain and when time was called the
all rested on Davidson 30 yard
me. At no time of the first halt
'as the ball in Davidson's posses
Williams kicks to Davidson's ten
line and it is advanced 10 yds.
tffore being downed. Davidson's
ttcks then make short gains but
-tapel Hill takes a brace and se
:res the ball in middle of field on
Wns. The University backs again
"ake fierce attacks on Davidson's
lne and carry ball to Davidson's 20
ard Hue when she loses ball on
lons with only 5 minutes of play
e. Davidson puts forth her best
ttrts but can only advance ball to
entre of field before time was cal
:clfor second half. !
At no time was University's goal
1 danger. The game was marred
J a great deal of slugging, which
lne time threatened to end the
ate in a free-for-all fight. David-
aaowea a lack oi trammer ana
a little or no interference. On
ine other hand Chattel Hill's team
0rk was good and the snappy work
j ner backs showed grit and expe-
The Scrubs' Trip.
The Second Eleven took ad van
tageof the Thanksgiving holidavs
and played two games, the first
with Wilmington Athletic Club,
and the second with Wilson Athlet
ic Club. The first game resulted
in a score of 60 for Wilmington
The Scrubs in this game scored a
touchdown but the umpire ruled it
out, claiming that Tate went out of
touch on the forty yard line. The
superior weight of Wilmington en
abled her to score a touchdown.
The Wilmington papers were very
enthusiastic over the game and com
plimented the Scrubs very highly.
Tate was conceded to be the star
player of the two teams. The
Wilmington people gave the boys a
German at night and exerted them
selves to make their visit a pleasant
On Friday last the Scrubs lined
up against "Johnnie Moore's team"
in Wilson. The contest was a stub
born one and resulted in a tie,
neither team scoring!". As in Wil
mington the. boys were given a Ger-
man ana returnea to tne xiin on
Saturday convinced that it is not so
bad to be a Scrub after all.
A Newspaper League.
A new project has been started
among the different college papers
of the South which is rather origi
nal in its plan but which will un
doubtedly be of great interest to the
college men of the South. The plan
was originated by the editors of thel
College Spirit, ot Tulane Universi
ty, and they certainly deserve the
highest credit for the starting of
such a movement.
The plan is this. The most .im
portant college newspapers of the
South form among themselves a
league for the purpose of informing
each other of the "progress and gen
eral condition of affairs" of their
colleges. This is accomplished in
this way: The editor of one of the
papers writes one week to the other
members of the league who publish
his letter in their different papers.
In this way, a letter will appear
each week in the various papers
from a different college until all
have written and then the first be-
. tit.. i. i. :ii V,..
gins again, mucn mieresi wm uc
aroused by these letters, and a
strong feeling of brotherhood among
the different colleges will thus be
The following papers are mem
bers of the league, and the probable
order of exchange will be as follows:
1. College Spirit Tulane. -
Orange and Blue Auburn.
Red and Black Georgia.
Tar Heei North Carolina.
The Purple Sewanee.
The Hustler Vanderbilt.
College Topics Virginia. -Alcade
Red and Black.
In Germany one man in 213 goes
o college; in Scotland one in 500; in
the United States one in 2000; and
in England 5,000.
President Alderman addresses the
; People of Durham.
The Durham Herald has the fol
lowing to say of Dr. Alderman's
address delivered at the Durham
Graded Schools Nov; 25th.
The address of Dr. E. A. Alder
man, president of the State Univer
sity, at the Graded Schools yester
day was a masterly effort and
showed to the Durham people that
the University, North Carolina's
pride and honor, was in good hands.
. His tribute to Trinity College
showed that he was a true friend to
education wherever found, from the
free school in the little hut in the
couutry to the denominational col
leges and the University.
He was eloquent at times, and
from the beginning to end held the
entire attention of his vast audience.
In referring to the University Dr.
Alderman said: "The University
nas no war to make against any
thing but ignorance and it fears no
harm. While the University .is
being fought on all sides by denom
inatioualists, the president of that
noble institution calmly announces
that the University is fighting no
one doesn t wish to nght any one and
that he fears no harm from those
who are seeking the life of the in
stitution he loves and now has charge
Of. '. ... '
All honor to North Carolina's
University! All honor, to its broad
minded, noble " hearted president
May the school that was establish
ed just as the! gray streaks in the
eastern horizon announced the com
ing of the eighteenth century live
on and on doing its noble work and
lifting fallen humanity to a higher
plain of usefulness until millions
shall rise and call it blessed.
In the Chapel.
Dr. Alderman has a good eye for
that kind of improvement which de
pends for its advantage on the taste
ful combination and rearrangement
of articles serving. their purpose in a
certain way but hot to the best ad
vantage. This ability is of great
service in making the most of cases
like ours where limited resources are
struggling with increasing needsand
limited means. The latest result of
Dr. Alderman's effort at making
things, ordinarily regarded as evils
necessary to be endured, pleasant
for the boys is the improved ap
pearance and really comfortable
condition of the Chapel: The cold
sepulchral appearance of the dead
white walls has been removed by
putting on a bright, warm coat of
calcemine. The effect of emptiness
has been lessened by suspending a
large bronze chandelier procured
from the Phi. Society. New car
peting has been put down, missing
chairs supplied, doors and windows
made to fit tight, and the whole
cleaned up so that one actually has
a feeling of comfort when he enters.
Some attraction of interest has been
secured by putting the old banner
painted by Oertel which represents
the North. Carolina Declaration of
Independence above the rostrum;
by hanging some valuable portraits
J 1 t r-T
which are those of Gen.
Wm. R. Davie, J ohnathan Worth
and Chas. F. Deems, and a plaster
bustnf Alfred Moore and W. G.
I Randall's nndaii ion of Vance.
Mr. W. D. Carmichael has done
a great service for the student body.
Last year he took hold of the base
ball nine and came out with a cham
pion team and a financial surplus.
This fall he has managed the foot
ball team and is three or four hun
dred dollars ahead 'of the game. He
has not solicited subscriptions to
any great extent but owes his suc
cess to careful management and
business methods. Our manager
last fall was as many, hundred dol
lars in debt as Mr. Carmichael is
ahead. In our opinion Mr. Car
michael ought to be made Secretary
of the Treasury, that is, if Mark
Hauna refuses the place.
Y. M. C. A. Officers.
The Young Mens Christian As
sociation held its meeting for the
election of officers on Tuesday night.
The retiring executive Committee
recommended the following men for
officers, and their election was rati
fied by the Association:
C. H. Johnston, President.
P. H. Eley, Vice-president.
F. Coker, Corresponding Secre
tary. ' " ,' -
K. Pf hoi, Recording Secretary.
A final report was read by Mr. J.
S. Wray, retiring president in
which he made many valuable sug- '
gestions for the government of the
Association during the following
term. He also advised that month- ;
ly sermons be made a permanent
feature in . Y. M. C. A. work, and ' '
reported the ' progress of various
committees of the Association.
The Shakspeare Club.
The Shakspere Club will hold its
meeting for this month on next Mon
day night at 7:15 o'clock. All are
invited. An interesting program
is offered: .
The Miracle Play of the Harrow
ing of Hell, by Mr. T. J. Creek-more.
Shakspeare's Artistic Use of his
Sources in "Romeo and Juliet," by
Mr. W. J. Horuev.
Different Individuals under ' the
One Type of the Knight and Fine
Gentleman in "Romeo and Juliet,"
by Mr. D. B. Smith.
The Young Peoples' Union of the
The Young Peoples' Union of the
Baptist church has for twelve years
under the presidency of Dr. Hume,
enlisted many of our students in its
religious workand literary exercises.
It meets monthly and has regular
programmes. Next Sunday night
there will be addresses on the char
acter and philosophy and period of
Job by members of the Union.
The. Elisha Mitchell Scientific
Society held its regular meeting on
Tuesday night last. Dr. Wilson
read a paper on the growth of
Nerve Fibres. Mr. Butler read the
second paper on Methods used by the
U. S. Geological Survey in mapping
North Carolina. We- have been un
able to secure a more detailed ac
count of the meeting.