Clipped From The Atlanta Constitution

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 - Auburn Wins Southern Title Georgia Beaten...
Auburn Wins Southern Title Georgia Beaten Decisively Harris Star of Fierce Game he has plaxed this a on Auburn' pla ed old ivhionert football It a her' must effn tive 111 Hick JrmliKin. i v The orange and blue of the Alabama I b Polv tecJinK. instltutt at \uburn \la j" to ay waves triumphant 0\1' nil the gridirons of the southern Intercol- I 1 legiale Athletic as m ution in Saturday afternoon on the Ponce dc r Leon gridiron Auburn s last challenger Jj for the title was eliminated and most i j decisively. lo The red and bluk of the l"nlver ltv of Georgia was trailrd in the dust to R a 2\ to 7 count after one of the most i V gruelling battles ever staged on a local 1 gridiron I Auburn came saw and conquered in t the same manner in which the has i been coming seeing and conquering t gjl season. I Team after team all undefeated pre-1 r \ious to meeting them were el'tn'nated o from the battli for the lag Fimt it't was Clemson then L S V then Tfoh it then Vanderbilt and Saturday Georgia t Auburn tand Alone. Auburn today stands the undefeated champion of the Southern Infnol Ipgiate Athletic assoilatlon in football She earned this till.- dearly Mie i entitled to It fctie has the best fuoti al' team I1 Boring with the force of a b.utPtm > lam Auburn waged a relentless steady wearing attack on the Red and s Black line. t he wore Georgia down i like shr has vTorn down e team sac met j The superior Miength of net for- waids and th wonderful king abil t Ity of her ba K ha won every game i n i Plays of the -p.aitular n iture wet few and far 'II. .None of the wonderful broken Held runs that niarh i football games were in ev ld nee 'I he longest run of the entire day was 'Oj yards. No other run approached e that The AubJin hai ktield was hurled like a human rnUputt against the 1 Georgia line with m.u limr-lim- pre cision and tremendous drive. i Kirk Vowel Auburn" captain and Bo b Mc leader of the Ked and Black \\1' plivmg hen last football h'rf'iv Till'\ w r e by some to vt u bv others to he stopped ns the i leMn were sot for Them I The latt " Tpi tired to ha tlip best dope Vr\\ ho t-r failed to gain on- slstentlv Now , II did better hut event his runs e not s aje ta ulu in fi suoh long iMan' PS as the runs le ha made in man\ ottioi games this year and In oth' yrs I Wenthe- Warm. The weath. v as ideal from the spectatois -.t in Ip n it there \\'I gome 10000 ni.ie at the pame whtr the ref ref s \h tli started it Prom the plaveis stan lp ilnt. it was far from b i in. I t I The weather is of the summery I type that Innd to ucalun football players in a n , 'I fo u U battle The two elo\ens se " to be trained toi the minute h w -vr and no injuries have bet n rep- t l I Although iT klns i , the spe tacjlar the game was not without its thrills I The contest was b \ttU- from begin- nlns to end The -.1,0 of tlio e does not denote the real battle that was vv d Auburn earned PV rrv one of her points after the hardest kind of a battle. Auburn had the superior team The dine to then attaik was tremendous Georgia fought gamely and fiercely but they were unable to cope with the fierce assault To the Auburn forwards must be given the greater portion of the praise for the Auburn victory They out- charged their opponents on the defense I end offense throughout the entire bat- tie. nailing Georgia's backs many times for losses and holding long enough to permit their hacks to get in motion Battering Ram Busy. The \uburn batti ring ram started Its work in the first quarter but a fumble and penalty caused a punt tieoigia then assailed the Auburn line and fairly swept it off Its feet In this quarter Georgia had all the advantage of the play i With Paddock and McWhortfer alternating in end runs and Crump and Powell alternating In line smashing Georgia worked the ball down the field In stead\ process until the 25-yard I line was reached Here a freak formation that as- j Burned the possibility of an end run with the interference massed turned out to be a forward pass formation. Paddock caught the ball on the run and hurled it high over the heads of all the Auburn players who were caught momentarily off their guard. Logan Georgia s 'right end. caught the ball on the run and fell over the goal line for the first score of the game and the second touchdown to be registered against Auburn this season. Henderson kicked out McWhorter heeled the ball and Henderson converted the touchdown into a field goal. Georgia apparently shot its bolt at this time or the Auburn team taken by surprise .found Itself and proceeded to batter'down the opposing defense. Only once during the remainder of the game did Georgia have a chance to score. One Other Chalice. Crump essayed a placement kick from the 15-yard line In the second quarter but the pass was bad and when he attempted to run with the ball ho was nailed for a loss The ball went over and Georgia never had a chance after that. Georgia s score did not upset the \uburn machine it Imply made them more determined They assailed the Georgia line fiercely Harris carrying the ball in his accustomed wonderful stvle Prendergast and Newell relieving him a little or running the ends on about his fourth buck. At the resumption of play at the- start of the second quarter the Auburn onslaught grew in intensity' Hams -seeming never to tire was hurled into the Georgia line Nine times he hit the Georgia forwardgsanft nine times he placed the oval from 1 to 12 yards nearer a score Newell got In a short end run to rest Harris for the final attempt and on three smashes one yard over left tackle one over right tackle and two through the center 01 the Georgia team Harris hammered his way through Arnold kicked goal and the Uihurn rooters had a chance to go wild The play for the remainder of the si cond quarter was a see-saw affair. At the start of the third quartet Geor gia Kicked off Auburn resumed her I I battering tarn tactics Harris hit the/ \uhurn line four times for 14 yards Newfll circled the end for 12 yards and then Harris hammered the line six times for 21 yards of gains .eorjria Team Trapped. 1 Then the Georgia team fell into a trap banking out Harris Donahue shot in Christopher The Georgia team looking fin a buck smashed in to flop It. They met no one Newell speeiUd around their right end for 7 yard putting the ball within 4 v arris of a tuu hdovtn. t'hristophei In re assumed Harris I burden. Pre n and eager for the Cray. ho leaped to the atrtuk. smashing hisj Wit tin- itrnamlng 4 jards in three bucks \rnold also kicked this goal \ubuin had poss of the ball at line end of tin tliinl quarter. At istait of tin final the Auburn' 'haikswr-c ramiri'i into the line as tlerct h as it th. it. t of the game Otistopln i was ploughed into the I line anr then Newell would rapnllv virile the .nil P It 11 was worked to Georgia s 3"t vaid line in this man- , e el . Fine Hun. Then ( manic the prettiest individual pl.iv of the g. me Off swiftly behind a beautiful wall of mterfert nee Kirk Newill \ulturn's captain circled 1 gia s tight end Chalk mark after chalk mark he flitted across until it1 'looked like a certain touch-town Hut -\k\\nortei tackled him on the 7 lin out of bounds The same stem of attack was then adopted The ball was fed on a direct pass into Fullback Christophers hands and lie hammered the Georgia line three limes. Iftnallv srmsnlng his way clear to a i touchdown Arnold kicked the goal j Georgia then unloosed some of her I tricks but the\ availed nothing and the fin war 1 pisses were practically us le s Auburn was set for them and 11,1 H k d very one The game was fought fiercely but cleanlv by both sides The best of spirit prevailed among the elevens and the rival student bodies cheered each other. llarrla the Star. "Red Harris the Auburn fullback stands head and shoulders above ev eryone i-lst that played in the game His work was easily the classiest of the backf.cld work of both elevens The wonderful thing about this fellow's work Is the amount of it that he' lean stand H hammers his way I through a line like a bullet would Ito 'through a piece of cheese He docs-it I hammer a line once and then rest a1 couple of plays. This red-headed demon Is always lilt- ting the line yelling for more Ghe it to me I'll take It he yells and v Newell s end running was brilliant though he did not get away on as. Ion. sprints as he has in the past Newell was covered well by the1 Georgia defense but at times h. showed flashes of broken field running ability that made the Auburn contingent cheer Itself hoarse. Kearlcy and Robinson the Auburn ends boxed In practically e\'cry end run that Georgia tried or dumped tin I interference so the secondary defense would" slip through and nail the run- Or the- ran the man with the ball Inside. The big linemen then too L care of them f It was not clear from the side lines who was playing a defensive half for Auburn in backing up the line but whoever it was his tackling in this , position was the most deadly of any one in the game He stopped play after play. Paddock for Georgia. Paddock was the offensive star for Georgia. Though set for he got awav on some fair gains though he never could get clear with a chance to get away. He always had to dodge his way through a maize of Orange and Blue tacklers one of whom always nailed him Conklin and Turner played the best defensive ball especially the latter. Continued on Page Twelve. A burn Polyt'cJln c texlay a ociation. d t Ueor la 111' mo t sta ed grid Iron. I he na I le E' I pre. I elrn natt'd Flr t It I S. a nrl I Ion" I f1 late as'o atlon he bl' t footl'al tea 111. AI1b urn her \\\n 1l'rful ha'I amf' she ha l pla ,1 thl mm played hi n.,1 wa her tie tyl. brokl'nlJelrl all1t'S .re e The 10n L'st ntir rla Wa :0 -0 hll'ktlpld a ainst mal.hin.III. B lr I ure PtN/ I an \\1'1' h .tar hr i he e nl'l" 1J1" \e\ et itpp.arerj I I 'Wh.t r slate nth \'n 8I'P..tH for. uC' ii'lan"p he ha- am..s .Rth. \\.t'11 1Ild 1' 111' am" ref-re's It. "Ia 'ers' talldr"lnt. h..in 1,1. tI "as If t .pt' In t" i"rdro"t Th to h"w.\'r. been r p"1 1T'klll spt'.tacJIn. ame a III. 'd earnp P\'rr tl th lr th 1 throu out nallln Gt'or a's los e8 OUII 1 batt..rlng- t 'ur ia ad ili lc"'hort r Cr mp r la errk' i e roew "i pro "E'SS IO ihlllty A pla 'ers nd kkk d th erl a o r r i .to lIurtrise. g'nlya rl gt e uffII e ef Pla ement In' 1f 1I wa determln (1. hi a ustomed re on ht Harl' th Ine for'Wards nt 1 on rl ht c nter thrlu h. I J or the I ti f rarf\ d rr I e I I n 1lJklll pp e.It'd rl ht yard. I If tuudldown here 1"reh 'a er h his l posf' s 'JI1 lit the I UHII'I' tabs wpre t e t1e t h l t'il t -:1'\\ rll th. 11'1. r" h:1I Geor ia's 3 In. 't'II' th g"I1e. If intprft'I't'nce rpor- 'tk r d'fJ\i I t'r \Il W lik 1c\\ lOrt1' g D a n eo 7 a I f' k l'ked Geoq ia unluo cd th y t hI' rlJrwa 1',1 pra tIcall i\lt I Th ame be t I I I t'a ily cla ll' t lo e w le t V /111 'an HI1 'I1.\ lln re t a I tln "Gl\ and I dO 'wel\'s 1 thou h I the I Iinterference seconda ry I ner. I took 'as t gu aslJ I nk n dut'e I 'e 1i r I pa never I ft w h1 t h V I Ru A m G after oun t s O f th. Uiltveretty b 1- h n t t t Siands .t I w s A k e g N a s She e cry I s t old-fashioned wSn t s tm tactile r y and be twem n .N one o 0 It , 0 ! ommim joe- I t I Bo4m l gt n- r. it's liv 'le ci' latte ti M-\Vb Nwcii pvc aa rot i Hrm. taii tot' .tti' I t 1 rim' C -oh .ct t -ta rted I hing .1. it ( f iit I cUt ems sec ii'- I howem r I \ 0 waged. every I ivelt or 0 I 0 I anc I t I t 0 C I t a r tb e bi 1 t a b I oatter down tim t 0 Oth kid secun an hen all all ore he ug tt urn lam ri ine o n eam ild. t is. 2 mid ilt 1 rap. 'i'amib ing eatli. o f ards threeS he if \VC lerceiy rt I he -re- t Nra rm. I' i- id Tier. eiscIl's t gist it h.oked lin- tlttaliy forwart us'tess. lIked 01 her. Pr- Is- lie It It- does. 0 0 ; ; > ' - - \ . . \ \ " - ! . _ " \ , . \ ' ' < . \ . - , ' > . . : , . > , - < . - . ' . . . \ \ ' ' \ ] ' , . - - ¬ ) " , > \ \ , ' , - ( ' ' > \ > | , , , \ \ - ( - - - - > ) ] ' ' | \ ' - . . - . \ \ \ < , > , . \ = < < . 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' : ' , ; . . . . . , : ' ' \ ' ' . ; : ' ; / / ' ' \ \ " ' ' , , ! ' : ; ; " ' \ ' \ \ ' " ! ' - ' : . , . ! ' > ! ' , ' " ' " . ' \ \ . ' ' ' . ' . . . " . ' . . . ! ' ( ' . < ' , , ! . " ' : - ' ; " " , ! ' . , ' \ " ' , " ' . . . : ! ! ' : ' , ! ' ! < ; - . . ; " ; : . . ; ! , " ' . . . . . " ' ' \ \ . ' ! : ' ' . , ' . ! ' , " ! . ; ( ' \ \ , ' ! ' . , . " ' ' " ' ' ' " . ' . . ' . . ' " ' . ' : ' . " ' ' " . . ; ; , . , , ' ' ' . ' " , " \ \ , ( ' ' " , " ; ; , , . ! ' ' . . " " ; , , . " . . \ ' . ! ' . ' < , " " : " ' ' ; : ( ' : ' ; . ; : . ! , . : . . ; " . . . ' . ' . ' ' . . . : ! \ \ ' : \ : < . ' , . \ ; ! \ ' ' ' " : ! ' . ( ' ' ' . ' ' ' ! . , ' " " ' ! ' ( ' ' ' ' . ' ( ( ' , ( ' / ' . . ' ' ! ' " ' ! ' . ' : , . ' . . . - ' ' ' . ; ! ' ) ' . " ' { . ' . . " : \ " ' ' . ) - ' : - ' ; , : : ' " ! ' ' ! . : : : . : : , ' : , : ! ' ' ' : ' . . . ( ; - ' . ( . , ! ! ; - ' ; ( ) . . . . ! - ! ' ' ' ! ' ' ! ' . ' ! ! ' ( . . , ; - ' ; . . \ \ ' ' ! \ ' ' . ! ' - < , , ! ' . ) . ' . \ . . ' ! , ' ( ' ! ' . . ' ! . . , ' . \ - ; ' ! ' : : ; ! \ \ , ; . . ' - . - ' . . , ' , ( ) " ' , ' . . . . ; - ' ; " , ( ' < , . ' . - : . ] . ( ' ' ' ' " . " , ! ' ' ' ( ' ! { ! ' ] . . . . ' ' " ' ' . . < ' ' . , , , ' ' , ' , . . - \ . . ' ! ' ' , ' ' : ' : ; ' ' ; \ ; : ' : ' " " : ; ' ; . , : ' : , ( ' . . : - : ' \ \ - ' \ . ' . , ' . " . , : " ! ' ' - , . , . . . , : ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . ' ' ! ' " ( ' ' ' . . . " ! . ' , , ' ( ' ' ' : ' \ ' . , : ' ; ; ; ' \ ' \ ! ' ! ' " . ; ) ' ' ! ' ' ! ' ; : ' ' , . . ' ' : ' , , ( ' ' ' ! ' . : " : ; , : : ' . . . \ ' . . . ' ' , ' : \ : : ; : : ' ! ' ; ; ! ' ) ' ! \ ' . \ ' . ' \ : / ' ! ' ' \ ' ! ' . ' ' " . : ' \ ' " \ ' " . , ! ' ' . ' ' ' : . . . ; , : ; ? : ; : / ; , ' . , ! ! ' . . , \ ' ' ' . ) ( ' ' ' ! ' . ' ' ' . " \ ' ( " " ' - : ' : ' \ ' ' . : ' . = , \ . ' ! ' ! ' - . ' ) . ' . ! ! , \ ' ' ' ! ' ' . . , - " ' . " , ' . > ' ; ' ' ! ! . ! \ . ' ' . ! ! ' , ' ) ' ! . ' ) . ( ) ) ! . . ' . . , ' . ' ' . 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Clipped from
  1. The Atlanta Constitution,
  2. 23 Nov 1913, Sun,
  3. Page 7

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