What the Harvard Crimson Reported

The following links are from the Harvard Crimson and all have to do with the Hampden Bloodbath. The links are in chronological order.

Yale Wins the Game. General summary of game, questions referee decisions and cites a "remarkable" number of casulities.

Football in Danger at Yale. Yale-Harvard freshman game prevented on account of roughness during the varsity game, may prevent Princeton game as well.

No Headline. Crimson article saying the team right now is the best it has been, despite the score of the previous game.

The Team. The team's Dr. stated that reports of injuries were greatly exaggerated on both sides, with neither team having any abnormal injuries.

Murphy Out of Danger. One of the more badly injured Harvard players, Murphy, was fine. According to Murphy, reports were seriously exaggerated.

No Headline. Brief article stating the college's high opinion of the football team, and suggesting some sort of "organized expression of gratitude."

Football Notes. Opinions of faculty about the future of Harvard football, sumly that football must either be reformed or abolished.

Football Notes. Around 1000 students gather to watch last practice of season, and all goes well.

U. of P. 18; Harvard 4. U. of P. vs Harvard, the game was void of brutal play. Harvard was crippled by the injury of 5 players.

No Headline. Though the season did not go as planned, football is favorable among the students and will not be abolished or changed.

The Yale Faculty and Football. Yale faculty will discuss football, possibly ending the games in New York. Yale proposes police interference in case of brutality.

Football Defended. Despite injuries, football is a great sport for men to play because it teaches them manly qualities.

No Charges Against Hinkey. Testimony of Yale officials about charges against Hinkey.

Yale Football. At a meeting attended by some Yale faculty, the football question was discussed and faculty interference with game is unlikely.

Professor de Sumichrast Talks on Athletics. Informal speech given by de Sumichrast about ways to change the general opinion of oppostition towards football.

"An Awful Butchery." German newspaper translated saying that everyone at the game was purposfully injured, even saying that one player lost an eye. The translator sees German Nationalist motives in the article.

A History of Harvard-Yale. General history of the Harvard-Yale football game, citing 9 players removed from the 1894 game and one rendered comatose for a few hours.