THE OFFICIAL' ORGAN OF THE UNIVERSITY ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, CHAPEL HILL, N. C May lOtb,- 1SV8-
SECOND TRINITY GAME.
On Saturday, April 30, a large
and enthusiastic crowd of U. N. C
boys accompanied the base-ball team
to Durham to see the game between
Trinity College and the 'Varsity.
There would have been a much lar
ger crowd, but no special train
could be chartered, as it was not
known till the day before that the
game was to be played. As it was,
every vehicle in Chapel Hill that
was capable of making the trip was
called into service.
The game was called at 3:30 with
a fair crowd on the bleachers and
side-lines. A large number of these
wore the white and blue. The Trin
ity boys had secured the service of
the Durham Light Infantry to root
for them, and these, together with
the Durham small boys, aided the
college students in keeping up
pretty good fuss.
The features ot the yame were
Carolina's innumerable , errors,
Lawson's superb pitching, and the
battery work of Chambers and How-
land. Card and Johnston also did
some fine work for Trinity at cen
tre field and second base respectively
In all of U. N. C.'s comedy of errors
Lawson remaiued as cool as a cu
cumber, striking out seven men and
allowing only five safe hits off his
delivery. Chambers for Trinity
did equally as well. While he
struck out only three men, yet the
'Varsity could find him for only
four safe hits.
The game was umpired by Mr.
Sherwood Upchurch, of Raleigh,
who gave, perfect satisfaction to
Carolina has no excuse to make
for loosing the ganie. Trinity sim
ply out-played us in almost every
point. Trinity was in her trim; it
was Carolina's day off. We have'nt
seen a game this season iu
which she seemed so utterlay in
capable of getting together. This
was due to her relaxation in train
ing for the few days previous to the
g-ame and was the disastrous result
U. N. C. . AB R lstB PO A E
Rogers cf 2 2 0 0 0 1
Winston (Capt) lb 4 1 1 111 0
McKeelf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Belden 2 V) 3 1 0 4 0 2
Lawson p 4 0 2 15 1
Woodard h 4 11 2 14
lTntne3b 3 0 0 2 2 2
Gwallney c 3 0 0 8 0 1
William rf 2" I 0 0
Total 30 4 4 27 10 11
Trinity ('ollin All K ltJl PO A K
Jo1ihhU.ii 2b 5 2 1 4 7 0
CardCf 5 1 0 4 0 0
AiiilerwMi 5 2 2 I ( I
Daily 1 li 5 2 0 12 0 0
llowjande 4 0 1 i o 0
CIiuhiImt 4 0 1 0 2 0
Il'.lmniioii r f 3 1 0 3 0 o
Weaver If 3 0 o o o 0
Crawford 3 li 4 0 1 0 J 1
Total 3 ' 5 27 10 2
MiiMiMiary: 2 I '' IjIU, Crawford, ;j t,.if
IjiU, Jolxi'toii. MjM-fchtoK n, I', S, c, 4;
Trinity I',, t, J)uld a, Joluutoii ,nl
. Jo!iol"o ,,' (!'-. ' '!!
I'mIU oil LMMhoit , oil I'ImiiiI..t I. il
by ,u wwii 2, ly 4) .miiI I,' hi i mi k out
,"H ", il) ("ll.UllM 1. ',tld
i'ulla, 4MKllUry , T 'f U '' 2 l'tH,
The fourth semi-annual debate be-
a j I . TA ' 1 j 1 t
tween tne uiaiectic aim I'nuan
thropic literary societies, to which
only Freshmen and Sophomores
are eligible, came off Friday evening
Apr. 29, in the Di hall at 8 o'clock
The query debated was: "Resolv
ed. That Congress should further
Mr. G. V. Cavvper. from the Phi
society was the first speaker on the
affirmative. He started out by giv
ing some statistics in regard to the
large percent of foreigners who
compose our population and also a
still greater proportion among pau
pers and criminals in our crountry
who are or loreign mrtn. me re
lation of immigration to the labor
question was then taken up and ex
plained and the speaker finally con
cluded his argument by 'declaring
that a non-homogeneous people is
allowed to enter our borders under
the present immigration sstem
which ultimately will work to our
The first speaker on the negative
was Mr. J. Reynolds, of the Di So
cietv. The great resources of ! he
United States were brieflly enumer
ated. and this, he contended, show
ed that our country had not been
injured by the immigration of for
eigners under the present system
Mr, Reynolds said that we are not
striving for the wealth' class
of Europe to enter our country, but
men of virtue and stability of char
acter were what we wanted, and
only such he claimed were allowed
to land iu America under the pres
Mr. J. R. Baggett, the last speak
er on the affirmative, from the Phi
Society, pointed .out' the fact that
from 1892 to '96 nearly 3,000,000
foreigners under the present sjstem
immigrated to this country, the
greater part of whom were of the
most illiterate and worthless class
f Europe. He treated at some
length the evil effect of the largely
increased immigration in the slums
and liquor establishments of ou,r
large cities, which, he said, were
composed to a great extent of per
sons' of foreign birth.
The last speaker on the negative
was Mr. H. W. Reynolds, of the
Di Society. In replying to the state
ment of his opponents thatthe most
dangerous element of our popula
tion consists of foreigners, he show
ed that the largest riots and dis
turbances on record in this country
were headed by and composed .of, al
most without exception, native
Americans. Mr. Reynolds main
tained that corruption in politics is
not due to the foreign element
which compose our population. He
explained lully the present immi
gration law and declared that when
properly execute.' it was sufficient
to luvpout all the undesirable cle
ment. Alter wine short but picv re-
I' jdrr, fr, I'jm hun U.
joinder on both side, the Commit
. 1 f! it'll
I lee, iiiii oif.' ni i Mit'i t a
Jiam. ('.tin Mud Smith ivliivd, :in
aflrr a slioi t oiiaiff;tl in nud ml hroih r of m -reit j-iuh. r
j tin ir dviioii in favor d the allinji-' - - - -
j alive, Cvtnliiih il vii joiuii hit .)
THIRD TRINITY GAME.
Stiii ww.z "ling from i t';isgr:i;'0 n
last week's defeat at the "nauus' 7,
Trinity, Carolina's bull players left
Chapel Hill Saturday for Durham le
termnied to redeem themselves and to
leave on our mends at Durham an
impression not soon to be forgotten.
.'v glance at tne score column snows
clearly that they carried out their de
termination even better than their
supporters had dared hope.
The day was a disagreeable wet one
putting both teams to a disadvantage.
In spite of the weather however Caro
lina played an almost errorless game
Lawson's pitching was superb and
fairly took away the breath from our
opponents who were utterly unused to
such an exhibition of ball twirling.
: To our 'pitcher who kept Trinity's
players tangled up from start to finish
was due the smallness of their score.
Tu the six innings played he allowed
only one hit a repetion of our first
game with Trinity struck out ten
men and gave only one. base on balls.
The whole team again took up that
heavy assault upon the opponents'
pitcher which has already brought
more than one victory to the "white
and blue" this season.
For Trinity. Carrd as usual played
a good game. To him is due Trini
ty's one hit. His fielding is always of
a high order. Johnson also played
with his usual snap and vim.
For her first three innings Trinity
was completely unable to find the ball.
Six of the nine men up fanned and
none reached first.
Carolina started the ball rolling
and flying iu her first touching up the
great Chambers for two singles and a
couple of doubles netting four runs.
They kept at the work in the second
and added three more scores to the
pile. Graves the "ice-wagon" lined
out a neat single on the third and
stole around scoring the eighth run.
The fourth for Trinity brought her
hit and her two runs. Again Ander
son and Deaver failed to get onto
Lawson's curves and added two more
to the "strike out"' column.
In the fourth in spite of Lawson's
drive for a three bagger Carolina was
whitewashed and Trinity repeated
the dose in the fifth.
The fifth and sixth added nothing
for Trinity except two more strike
Carolina was taking her sixth with
three more runs added and one man
out when the game was called for half
an hour on account of rain. When
the half hour was over the rain still
allinir so the game was called with
the score Carolina ll; Trinity 2.
Vfter the game that most loyal and
faithful alumnus of our dear old Uni
versity Col, Julian S. Carr and his son
Mr. J. S. Carr Jr., extended an invi
tation to the team for supper at the
Carrolina. Needless to say that it
was most thoroughly enjoyed by all
resent ami the team came back loud
in the praises of their hosts.
I" his is the last game of t lu- season
and it was a fitting close lor a year so
filled with victory. Oak Widge, Wake
Forest, Trinity, La fa;. -t'e, I'.unsvl
vania. and John'-. Hopkins there
they ;t!l are with but ie missing.
It ill In- r.'uu ivd Out at the
I'l'giiitiiitjf oi i li-' m vn Mr. Lawson
Debate at the Normal,
The AdelpiiKin and Cornelian Lit
erary Societies of the Greensboro
Normal College had their inter-society
debate Friday evening, April
29th, in the College Chapel.
The query was regarding co-education
in the colleges of the United
States. Although the affair was
said to be strictly private, and lim
ited to the respective society mem
bers, yet one "man" sneaked in and
lives 1o tell the tale, and he is cov
ered vvii.li humiliation to confess
that from a standpoint of logical
and literar' excellence the fair
daughters surpass the 'Varsity men
in the art of debate.
The Adelphians had the affirma
tive of the query and Miss Susie
Saunders, Miss Margaret Pierce
and Miss Lewis spoke in its defense,
while Miss Mamie Parker, Miss
Mina By num. and Miss Lucy Glenn
represented the Cornelian Society
and defended the negative.
The deciding committee, consist
ing of Dr. Mclver, and Misses Bod-
die and Breuere gave the victory to
the negative. It was novel to listen
to a debate wherein the voice of
man entered not ; and it was inter
esting indeed to hear the women
discuss a question which so much
The interest in the debate was
iutense and the Committee seemed
almost unable to make a decision,
so closely were the issues drawn.
The debaters appeared thoroughly
conversant with the situation dis
cussed, and the audience was ap
preciative in rendering applause.
The evening was profitable as well
as pleasant, and it is the writer's
opinion that our aspiring candidates
for honors in debate at the Univer
sity would have been greatly profit
ed could they have heard the speech
es of our sisters at the Normal.
The following is the record made
by the 'Varsity this season:
U. iN C. vs Wra. Bingham
U. N. C. vs. Oak Ridge, 8-2.
U. N. C. vs: Trinity, 6-0.
U. N. C. vs. Wake Forest, 28-1.
U. N. C. vs. Wake Forest, 7-1.
U. N. C. vs. Lafayette, 9-19.
U. N. C. vs. Lafayette, 9-7.
U. X. C. vs. Johns Hopkins, 20-0.
U. X. C. University of Pa.,
U. X. C. vs. Harvard, 10-10.
U. X. C. vs. Oak Ridge, 14-2.
U. X. C. vs. Trinity,. 4-9.
U. X. C. vs. Trinity, 11-2.
Total runs won, 144; runs made
agaiust our team, r4.
(James won 12; lost, 2; draw, 1.
Til'.' second an il li il Gull States
Oratorical contest wi held at the
University of Mississippi on Friday
night. Ap:'- 29. 'Hi - Universities
re presented were .ilUMinj, .Missis
sippi, and Tulaiif. Mr, George J I,
Ttrriberry, ol Tulane. was award
ed the in-d;i),