Sanford Field

Sanford Field was an on-campus playing venue for football and baseball at the University of Georgia (UGA) in Athens, Georgia. It was built with wooden stands in 1911 and was named after Steadman V. Sanford. As a venue for football, it was replaced in 1929 by Sanford Stadium, which was built nearby.

Other articles related to "sanford field, sanford, field":

Georgia Bulldogs Football Under W. A. Cunningham - 1919 Season
... Cunningham Home stadium Sanford Field Seasons « 1920 ... » The 1919 Georgia Bulldogs football team completed the season with a 4–2–3 record ... Date Opponent Site Result 1919-10-04 The Citadel Sanford Field • Athens, GA W 1919-10-11 South Carolina Sanford Field • Athens W 14–0 1919-10-18 Sewanee ... GA (Deep South's Oldest Rivalry) L 0–7 1919-11-07 Virginia Sanford Field • Athens T 7–7 1919-11-15 vs ...
Georgia Bulldogs Football Under Kid Woodruff - 1925 Season
... coach George "Kid" Woodruff Home stadium Sanford Field Seasons « 1926 ... » 1925 Southern Conference football standings Conf Overall Team W L T W L T Alabama 7 – 0 – 10 ... – 0 – 0 Tulane 5 – 0 ... Macon, GA W 32–0 1925-10-03 Virginia Sanford Field • Athens, GA L 6–7 1925-10-10 at Yale* New Haven, CT L 7–35 1925-10-17 vs ... Furman* Augusta, GA W 21–0 1925-10-24 Vanderbilt Sanford Field • Athens W 26–7 1925-10-31 at Tennessee Neyland Stadium • Knoxville, TN L 7–12 1925-11-07 vs ...
United States Presidential Election, 1868 - Nominations - Democratic Party Nomination - Candidates Gallery
... Johnson of Tennessee Former Lieutenant Governor Sanford E ... Field of California Former Representative Francis P ... followed in varying order by incumbent president Andrew Johnson, Winfield Scott Hancock, Sanford Church, Asa Packer, Joel Parker, James E ...

Famous quotes containing the word field:

    You cannot go into any field or wood, but it will seem as if every stone had been turned, and the bark on every tree ripped up. But, after all, it is much easier to discover than to see when the cover is off. It has been well said that “the attitude of inspection is prone.” Wisdom does not inspect, but behold.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)