1 AH iUkitL
THE OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
UNIVERSITY OF JiORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, X. C, March 22th. 1898.
M Ridge vs. University.
'Varsity Wins Score 8 to 2
The Varsity's second game came
ff last Saturday . i ne weat ner
as hot and the visitors were ex
acted to put up an excellent game,
fhich'they didn t tail to do.
The Varsity trotted out and a
Yacldty Yack" from the "bleach
rs" made one aware that a tig-lit
ame was to be played.
TTirst innine. Carter strikes out
nd Bennett is hit by pitched ball
hich takes him to first base.
Brake is called to the bat and Ben-
ett steals second, Brake walks on
lalls, and Donnald drives a hot
round ball to Belden, but Belden,
Woodard, and Winston make a
leautiful double play" and Oak
idgfe trots out.
Rogers, Winston, and McKee
re put out in one, two, three or-er.
Second inning. Benbow g-ets hit
... 1 1' 11 J--1 C ....i 1
6y pitcnea una, iukcs uisi anu
teals second, while Maxwell strikes
tut. isenbow goes to third on pass
all and Lambeth walks to first on
lour balls. Smith knocks a ground
sail to Lawson and is thrown out
Belden goes to first on four balls
pvvson hits a beautiful two-bag-er
over centre field, sending- Bel-
en over the plate, and goes home
n a wild throw. (Applause.)
Voodard gets a nice hit over short
top and steals second. Hume is
hrown out at first and Graves
trikes out. Williams g-ets first on
rror by Donnald and is relieved by
IcKee. Woodard goes to third.
Capt." Rogers steps to the plate
nd lines out a home run over the
pee in right centre. The grand
tand applauds wildly and three
pen cross the plate making the
five to nothing-. Winston
fukes a hit on an accidental bunt
fut McKee strikes out retiring the
Third inning. Barker is put out
first and Carter g-ets hit by
itched ball which takes him to
rst. Caiter steals second and
ies third on Bennett's ground ball
Hume but is put out. Brake
Belden gets first on a muff by
fete i 1 'i U .j. ' 1
. pictty nil, ueiwecn siiui t aim
ird advancing- Belden to third.
pond, giving Belden an opportuni-
ftd come home, which he does.
'ght here Oak Ridge tried a trick
ft we didn't exactlv understand
Anyhow it didn't work.
foodard flies out to Bennett.
"me gets his base on balls. Win-
on steals third and Hume goes to
cond. Williams strikes out and
raves gets his base on balls.
fgers takes the stick and almost
ts another home run but the ball
p too high in the air an is stop-
by the wind. Bennett catches
Fourth inning. Do'nnald gets a
clean hit over third base but Ben
bow, Maxwell, and Lambeth are
put out in quick succession.
Winston, McKee and Belden fol
low suit and Oak Ridge comes in
Fifth inning. Smith and Barker
strike out and Carter is thrown out
Lawson Hies out to short. Wood-
ard is thrown out at first by Don
nald and Hume gets a nice hit over
third base, .Williams is thrown out
Sixth inning. Bennett is thrown
out by Woodard. Brake gets lirst
on a ground hit over third but is
caught napping off base by pitcher
Lawson and thrown out at second.
Graves knocks a pop fly;to first
and is out. Rogers is hit by pitch
Con tinned on Fourth Page
The North Carolina Historical
Society held a very interesting meeting-
last night in Gerrard Hall.
The first paper of the evening
was by Dr. Ernest T. Bynum on
the Culpepper Rebellion.
Dr. Bynum in an able way showed
how this rebellion was not simply a
lawless insurrection. But an up
rising, the leaders of which, Cul
pepper and Gilliam, contended for
a principle, namely that the Lords
Proprietors were tyranical and that
they only wished the Proprietary
Government to be abolished and the
direct, rule of the King to be reestab
lished over Albemarle.
Culpepper also contended, it was
shown that the government which
he rebelled against and over which
Miller presided as Deputy-Governor
was not a legal government and
upon this he was afterwards acquit
ted of treason and rebellion.
A paper on "An Amusing Incident
in College Life in 1814" by Dr.
Battle concluded the program for
the evening. In the whole the meet
ing was thoroughly enjoyed by all
Rev. S. E. Winecoff preached at
Mrs. Loula Donnell has been
spending a few days with her moth
Mr. L. D. McPhail was called
home Saturday by the sickness of
Mr. W. S. Howard was on the
Hill Saturday and Sunday.
Lehigh has organized a Glee Club.
Literary work has been made com
pulsory in Illinois Western University,
the students being compelled to do a
certain amount of literary work, either
in a literary society, or on the chapel
The Yale Glee and Banjo Club will
take an Kaster trip from April 7th to
13th, giving concerts at Hygeia Hotel,
Old Point Comfort, Washington, D.
C, Scranton, Pa., and Wilkesbarre,
University, P. O.
Mar. 14, '98.
The Tar Heel:
During the past
year, there have been many import
ant changes made in the affairs of
the University of Alabama.
Last June, when the Board of
Trustees held their regular meeting,
Gen. Richard C. Jones resigned the
presidency of the University, and
Dr. James K. Powers was elected
to fill this positiou. At the same
time John Y. Graham, Ph. D., was
elected to the newly made chair of
Biology; George S. Wilkins, Ph
D., to the chair of -Engineering; and
William B. Saffoed, Ph. D., to the
:chair of Greek. Judge William S.
Thorington was elected Dean of the
The last Legislature appropria
ted an additional $10,000 with which
the chair of Biology and the Dean-
ship of the Law Department were
created. The time required to com
plete the law course was changed
from one years to two years.
There have been some equally
important changes made by the
The courses have been improved
very much, and a great many more
electives are now allowed. Each
regular student is required to have
eighteen hours a week in the lecture
This is the 2nd year of ex-military
for the Seniors. This plan is still
working as well as could be wished
We had no foot-ball team this
year, owing to the fact that the
Trustees will not. allow our team
to travel,; and, as we get very little
support in foot-ball from the people
of Tuskaloosa, we did not think it
advisable to go to the expense of
putting a team in the field. We
did not have our usual gymnasium
exhibition, because the President
would not excuse the candidates for
the team from drill, and nothing
could be done with half training.
The base-ball team has riot yet
commenced regular practice, but the
tae Captain expects to begin imme
diately after examinations. Al
though we have lost several of last
year's best players, and uotwith
standing the fact we are nottotrav
el and the men are not excused from
drill, we expect to put out a good
team. The manager has arranged
for several games to be played on
Work on a cinder track has been
begun, and we hope to have it com
pleted before very long. Our cam
pus is a splendid place for a track,
being perfectly level, the banking
of the curves will be the only work
There is some interest taken in
tennis, although it is not very gen
eral. The Literary Societies are in a
very flourishing condition. At the
recent inter-society debate, on the
subject "Resolved that the United!
States should annex Hawaii," the
Philomathics, upholding the nega
tive, won over the Erosophics.
The Trustees have been very lib
eral in their appropriations to the
societies. At their last meeting
they gave each of the societies $150
for the purpose of fixing up their
Wiliiam J. Bryan recently made
a visit to the University while in
Tuskaloosa. On leaving he gave
the University $250 to be invested
and the proceeds each year to be
given as a prize to the student writ
ing the best essay on "The Science
Track Team Criticims.
The team after its enforced "lay
ing up" on account of the chillness
of the weather has again .gotten
down to work.
The old ' 'standbys" have of course
been out but the material of which
we air know College is full has not.
been forthcoming. And why not?
That is a question for every man to
answer. No man is incapacitated
by size or build from track work.
If you can't run, perhaps j'ou can
throw the hammer, pole vault or
something in that line, at any rate
come out and find out.
Osborne is improving right along
and has a beautiful stride, hut runs
too straight. Graham is faithful
and speedy but lacking in stride.
Miller , has shown wonderful im
provement but does not keep his
arms straight enough and gets to
striding too soon. Follin is running
very well but lacks stride and has
a bad start. Hearn has a good
stride and style but is a little slow.
Hood, Hewitt, and Greenleaf step
lively but lack a stride. Kornegay
has been laid up but is keeping right
up and has a good .stride. Whi ta
ker is slow on the start, and al
though he usually paces the "trot
around," would do' a great deal
more if he would increase his stride.
McEachern is nowhere near up to
his old style and has a very poor
i Tri -AA.- . 11 l i
striae, rviiutz sinues wen uui i?
slow and runs too straight.
Geo. Pond (Capt.)
Dr. Hume at Concord,
Dr. Thomas Hume lectured before
the Christian Reid Book Club of
Concord, N. C, last Friday eve
ning, subject "The Round Table
and the Grail." He was greeted
by a cultured and appreciative au
dience who listened with interest to
his delightful discourse.
I now have a complete set of neg
atives of the University School
Buildings. Any one wishing views
an obtain them single or in sets at
reasonable prices. Call early as
; will remain in Chapel Hill but a
ev days longer.
J. F. Miller.
Please Pay us what you owe, ve.
are needing it.
f retires Carolina,