The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama on November 27, 1931 · 12
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The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama · 12

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Friday, November 27, 1931
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1 WELTI THE MONTGOMERY ADVERTISER Constructive Fearless Independent Sr? FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27, mi AUBUKN EMOS SEASON. BY STRONG GAMECOCKS 'Bama Backs Pound Vandy Line To Pulp As Tide Rises To 14'6 Victory rail's DASH OF 80 YARDS HELPS . TRIP CAR0LIHA,13-6 Clary's Magnificent Ball-Carrying Stands Out While Hitchcock's Great Passing Puts Teeth In Tiger Offense ROUGH GAME WITNESSED BY COLORFUL CROWD HERE Br STCART X. STETHENSOlf Advertiser Sporting Ldltar - By the margin of a rag and a bone and a hank of faalr Auburn cloatd out iu 18S1 football season victoriously at the. expense of an unexpectedly strong South Carolina team yesterday afternoon at Cramton Bowl in the first Turkey Day college football game in Montgomery line 1908. In one biasing lint half the Tigers fired their biggest gum, aeored a touch-4own in the first and econd period and then fought like fury to cling to a narrow 13 to lead on the Plainsmen's aide of the ledger at intermission. There was no scoring in the closing chapters, but fisticuffs, creating chaos at times, entered Into the picture as the excited athletes were running into more than they had bargained for. Reserves la At Start Cbet Wynne started several of his re-eerves and they scored, thanks to Casey Kimbrell's one mighty effort an 80-yard dash around his own left end for a touchdown but after this super-sensational thrust several of the replacements were removed and the regulars were scored on before they had time to collect their wits. It happened that South Carolina's locomotive, supposed to be crippled beyond repairs for the encounter, got up a lot of steam. This locomotive was Earl Clary, and every time he carried the oval he carried Auburn men with him and covered ground In a series of nonstop gestures that almost swept Carolina to victory. Clary churned up 125 yards of turf "and played less than half of the game. It la fortunate Indeed for Auburn that Clary was not able to stoke the furnace of the Carolina locomotive all the way. After Casey mounted to his cabin and took matters under his wing with that winning dash, Llndley Hatfield, who previously had galloped SO yards to put his mates in scoring position only to see Carolina rise up and stop the march, booted the point that turned out to be the winning margin. Hatfield's last effort for Auburn football thus went into the records with that magnificent placement that sailed true as a die. Enter Mr. Clary Just before the .first period ended. Clary relieved Barrentine and then the trouble began for the Plainsmen. Clary began stepping and Quarterback Wolfe was wise enough to mix things up and Billy Laval's son. a fine end, slipped down the field and took a pass from Wolfe that was good for 38 yards. The ball rested on Auburn's 18-yard stripe and Clary cracked the right side of the Tiger line for 11 yards in two plays. In a flash, the entire right side of Auburn's line was brushed aside and Wolfe had taken a lateral pass from Ham-bright) and crossed Auburn's goal without being touched until he had raced over. Hajek, giant center, missed the try for point and ended South Carolina's scoring, but it certainly did not end the threat of the Gamecock, A punting exchange followed and Clary continued his destructive tactics. He was instrumental In driving to Auburn's 22-yard nne and little Porter Grant, who with Ariail really flashed some flank playing, finally stopped it by throwing Wolfe for a five-yard loss. ; At this juncture the first of a series of slugging bees took place and Meers, 205-pound Carolina tackle, was ordered out of the game. He apparently got the worst of it as he bled freely from the nose for several minutes. Heers's Costly Punch Meers's punching party cost Carolina half the distance to the goal some 42 yards and Carolina then kicked to Auburn's 40. : This advantage found Hitchcock ready to prove his All-Southern mettle and he began firing passes. The first hit Ariail between the eyes and the big right enO took the heave and was partially tripped by Rogers. Both were far beyond the Carolina secondary and when they collided Ariail fumbled the ball. This was a touchdown that Auburn should have had, though old BUng Fate probably evened it up as the penalty against Carolina probably cost them a score. Then Clary got started again. He raced 35 yards through Auburn's line on a quick-opening play and he was finally hauled down on Auburn's 44. Three plunges made it first down on the Tiger 29, and a pass over the goal-line then gave Auburn possession of the pigskin on the 20. Hitchcock vs. Clary The alternating brilliance of Hitchcock and Clary continued, Jimmie passing his team into scoring territory with nearly every heave and the supposedly crippled Clary running like a . race horse to give Carolina her opportunities. It was Hitchcock's time to do his stuff again though, and he did. Grant took Jimmies perfect toss and cashed in with 30 yards of precious ground to put the ball in midfield. And Sterling Du-pree, greyhound of the Auburn back-field, followed Grant's performance and took Hitchcock's 15-yard heave and hotfooted it 35 yards to the second and final touchdown. Dupree made good in his first big-time chance. Trying to catch him was as futile as walking across the River Styx on stilts. After this second Auburn touchdown, the crippled Clary made bis exit amid the plaudits of an appreciative crowd, a colorful gathering that undoubtedly considered this fine youngster one of the best backs to trod Cramton Bowl sod this season. A Gameetck's Spurs. Before the first half was completed. South Carolina threw the hooks into the Tigers and had them screaming. Fleming returned Hitchcock's kickoft 20 yards as the Auburn team went down with slow, weary strides under the kick, Wolfe passed to Hambrlght on the first play after the klckoff and it was a 40-yard thrust, a real sting in the Tiger kin. Jimmie Hitchcock was still in the pume, however, and he Intercepted another Wolfe pass, and brought Auburn out of the wilderness. He scampered 20 yards and then kicked. As the half ended. Auburn had blocked a punt and recovered on South Carolina's 1-yard line. Jimmie Hitchcock also started the third Twrtod and his 40-yard run back of a Carolina punt shortly after play was re- Statistics Auburn-South Carolina Tsachaewas: Auburn: KimWeH (33 yards fa the air end U yards est the ma). Saoth Carolina: Wolfe (Lateral pass ef ( yards). Goals foUewing seachaewa: Aabmra: Hatfield (Place kick), Davidson heU the sal. Passes atieaaptod: Aabara: S 4 1 411 Passes intercepted; Aabara Oh 1 Passes cosaaletet: Aabara 8 3 1 8 3 Passes attempted: Soath Carolina 2 1 1 Passes complete-: Soath Carolina S 8 8 J Yardage gained sa pann Aabara six passes for 147 yards. Yardage gained oa assrs Heath Carolina three passes for 13t yard. ranter far Aabara aUs&brel 39, 35 Average 33 yards; Hitchcock 3L 44, 45, 43, 33, 38, 44, 45 Average S8JL ' Platers for Soath Carolina Wolfo 31, 44, 37, 38, II. 35 Average J1J; Bamstight Oae stocked, 48, 48 Average 38.7. First downs: Aabara Five Brat half aad two the second half 1 First dawns: Soath Carolina Sevea first half and Ave aeeoad half 12 Total yardage gained from scrimmage: Auboro -1S1 yards. Total yardage gained from scrimmage: South Carolina 171 yards. Individual yardage gained Not Including passes: Aabara KlnibreB 88 Hatfield 43 H!tcheock--jt5 Browa Dupree i Sogers IS Phlpae Total.. 18J Passes for Aobura went from: Klmbrell to Dupree (5 yards); KimbreD to TaUey (7 yards) ; Hitchcock to ArlaO (48 yards) ; Hitchcock to Grant .(38 yards) ; Hitchcock to Dopree (58 yards) ; Williams to Ariail (15 yards) 147. Passes for Soath Carolina: Wolfe to Laval (38 yards); Wolfe to Hambrlght (54 yards) ; Wolfe to Hambrlght (48 yards) 133, Tuskegee Blanks Prairie View,.21-0 TUSKEGEE. ALA.. Nov. 38. Tuske gee rose brilliantly today, displaying the best brand of football seen in the bowl this season and defeated the undefeated and only once scored upon Prairie View Panthers. 21 to 0, while the great homecoming throng looked on, first in gasps of utter surprise and then in vociferous applause to a team that so gallantly triumphed. Thai laurel leaf In tho enlc strusile should be placed first upon the bead of a king, Tuskegee s ten nauoacx, wno made two ot the Tiger touchdowns. And than in turn nmn McCarthv. User riant halfback, who bewildered the hard-fight ing Panthers wltn ms sensauonai nroa.cn field running, and in no l.ss degree on Mnhis whn nullified Love's beautiful kicks by returning them for substantial gains. The line play of the Tiger team was nmifi-prvt. nnt Hockett. Adams. Bel cher, Camp and B. McKinney did great service on the defense. .It was Smith, left end, who caught a pass on the two yard line whicn resulted m 'j-usaegec second touchdown. Although outcharged and outrushed the men from Texas never gave up and con-.r,ti men th fiirht to the Tigers. The Prairie View backfleld with Ashfort at quarter. Mason, left halfback, ana Dupree, fullback, were especially brilliant. ntmWi nrwn field runnlne was one of the outstanding features of the great battle, in the line, iiugnes, leii vacmc, nl riant. Runner, at right tackle. proved stumbling blocks to the Tuske gee offense time alter tune. sumed put the ball on Carolina's 12 Auburn failed to cash in again because of apparently poor field generalship. Dupree and Williams made a fraction less than 13 yards in two plays to place the oval up against Carolina's goal, but Rogers lost five and Auburn then passed over the goal. Stealing Clary's Thunder Bobbins, another fine Carolina back, slashed his way for a 50-yard run to steal some of Clary's thunder shortly after the Gamecocks got out ot this lam and Wolfe was hit by Molpus. The Carolina quarterback fumbled and Wil llama recovered. Hitchcock kicked out of danger. Clary then returned to the game and he did everything but run out of the Bowl. Co-Captain Bush, who was hurt in the second play ot the game, rote to great heights and Clary's grand flourish was balked on Auburn's one-feot line. . . " Neither team threatened after this scare, but the fighting continued. Bad Man Molpus followed in the wake of Meers and was ejected from , the game Each ejection cost the offending team half the distance to the goal. The un sportsmanlike tactics on the part of both teams cannot be criticised too severely, because the battle was hot, but they were' guilty of slugging- and the ugly acting was done bv both teams. A Magnificent Line Carolina presented a magnificent line, a wall that looked very much like a certain Wave line in weight and aggressiveness. It ought to go places it It remains Intact next season. Auburn's line was ripped asunder because they charged low and blind and permitted the opposing backs to trample over them. They were pushed aside frequently, too, Klmbrell and Dupree gave a mighty exhibit of running for Auburn and Hitchcock was the passing and kicking threat of both teams. Clary ; can run with the best of them. Auburn terminated Its season with colors flying. It has been a hard sea son. The boys have done well. Had they been beaten yesterday their sea son even men would nave been a smashing success. AUBURN (13) Pos. S. CAROLINA () Egre LE Laval Holdcroft LT Adair Molpos L3 Hut her Jordan C Hajek Chambless KQ Freeman Bosh RT Meers Senn Rg RaDy Davidson ....... ill , Wolfe Klmbrell Lh Hambrlght Hatfield KM Blount (C) Talley FB Barrentine Score by quarters: Aobura 7 8 8 813 South Carolina 8 8 8 8 8 Scoring touchdowns: Auburn: Klmbrell, Dapreo; (sub for Talley). South Carolina: Wolfe. Point after touchdown: Auburn: Hatfield; (place kick). . Substitutions: Auburn: Dupree for Talley, Grant for Fine, McColluia for Holdcroft, Jones for Molpus, Williams for Davidson, Hitchcock for Klmbrell, Rogers for Hatfield, Thlpps tor Hitchcock, Brown for Dopree. Sooth Carolina: Clary for Barrentine, Fordaon for Hughey, Morebead for Freeman, MeManus for Meers, Shlna for Wolfe, Fleming for Clary. Bobbins for Fleming, Clary for Robbing, Bostlck for Raby, DeVaaghaa for LavaL Officials: Referee: Flowers (Georgia Tech)) umpire: llatllran (Mass. State); head llnearaan: Severance (Oherlin) field Jnrtre: Mmiat (Armour Institute). 15 Soath Carouns, . Clary 115 Wolfo 83 Bobbins 57 Bktaat 13 Hajabright 17 Total.. 315 HOWARD DEFEATS DUQUESNEl 3 TO 6 Plucky Baptists Surprise Football World By Beating Easterners BIRMINGHAM, ALA., Nov. 28. VP) Rated the underdogs, Howard College overcame an early lead today to defeat Duquesne, 13 to 8, In an intersectlonal game which brought to a close the current football season on Legion Field here. The night riders started off with a barrage of passes and soon had the ball In position for Pawlina to plow through tackle for a touchdown. DeCosta's placement tor the extra point was wide and the Dukes scoring punch was bottled up for the remainder of the game. Taking the ball on their own 24-yard line the Bulldogs passed and bucked their way down the field for their first encounter, H. Clark carrying , the oval across after taking a pass from Fontllle on Duquesne's 19. Halsey's attempt for the extra point failed. Another Howard drive, originating on their own 37-yard line, produced a score with Williams and Swing alternating in carrying the ball. With Williams and Swing alternating in carrying the ball, Ewlng scored through Centre from the S-yard line and Bondurant kicked goal. Once after their lone touchdown the Nite Riders made a scoring threat. In the fourth period they took the ball on Howard's 34-yard line and advanced It 20 yards before the rally bogged down and the Bulldogs gained possession of the ball. Howard registered 19 first downs to 11 for Duquesne. Line-up and summary: Howard: Pes.- : ' Dnqwane Long LE. ., Baker Klrkpatrlck .... LT ... Venneri Carmichael Lo; Amman Bondurant ....... C Barrett Laney RQ..U,. Ferrare Staples RT O'Donnell Parks RE. Abele Gresham ...... Q B. ....., . Devenney Sweeney ........ Lb Trambley ies KB Chaco Ewlng FB Cristlna The score by periods: Howard 8 8 T 013 Duquesne ...............0 8 0 0 6 The scoring: Howard: Touchdowns: H. Clarke, Ewlng- (point after touch down, Bondurant). Duquesne: Touch- aown, rawuna (sub for Chaco). Officials: Haxton (Ole Miss) referee; Moriarity (Mount St. Marys) umpire; Comins (Vanderbllt) head linesman; Pitts (Auburn) field Judge. - 2-YEAR-OLD TROTTER Near-Recrod Price Brought By Calumet Chuck In Old V Glory Auction NEW YORK, Nov. 28. ) Calumet Chuck, a 2-year-old trotter favored to sweep the rich 3-year-old specials next year, today sold for 319,500 as the 37th Old Glory auction sale closed with the disposal of the racing stable of the late William Wright's Calumet farm of Lexington, Ky., as the feature. The price, one of the largest In the history of the Blue Ribbon light harness vendue and top price of the current salo, was paid by the Hanover farms of Hanover, Penn. Horsemen recalled that the top price of the sale was 341,000 paid by E. H. Har-rlman for Stamboul In the old Madison Square Garden more than score of years ago. With Dick McMahon, veteran driver, handling the reins, Calumet Chuck hung up a record of 3:04 during the past season and Was timed unofficially in 2:02 1-2 in winning the Kentucky futurity at Lexington. ' Calumet Chuck easily topped the Calumet farm consignment of 34 veteran trotters and brood mares, which sold for $61,800. Calumet Butler (3), 3:02 1-3, winner of the $50,000 Hambletonlan was knocked down for the surprisingly low bid of $2,800. The speedy colt was bid In by W. J. Rosemlre of Lexington, Ky., tor Julius Paloncek of Germany. Keno, which carried the silks of John M. Berry of Rome, Oa., to second place in wie Hamoietonian, proved far more popular in the auction ring than his con queror, bringing $8,500. The Southern speedster with a mark of 2:03 1-2 went to W. T. Crosier of New York City. Runner-up honors in the Calumet consignment went - to Calumet Charles, a 2-year-old which was sold - to Henry Knight of Columbus, Ohio, for $5,500. Calumet Adam, a 4-year-old son of Peter the Brewer with a mark of 3:00 1-2, also was knocked down to the Ohio buyer, - yard ran); Daaree (SS-yart $19,500 IS PAID FOR ( Football Results SOUTH Aabara 1$; Soath Carolina 8. Vsrgutia Poly 13; Virginia Military 8. Alabasaa 14; VanderbUt 8. Citadel 38; W of ford 7. Tennessee 8; Kentucky 4. Faraaaa 8; Oesasoa 8, tie. Davidsaa 7; Wake Forest 8L Cantata 13; St. Thomas (Sena-tea) 8. Catholic ll; Loyola (Mi) 8. Franklia aad Marshal (; Gettysburg 8. North Dakota 8; George Washington (, tie. Pena Military 8; St Joseph 8, tie. Maryland 35; Johns Hopkins 14. Uaiversity of Georgia Fresh asea 28; Georgia Tech Freshmen 7. Talladega 8; KnexvilL College 33. Hendricks 21; Arkaaaas State Teachers 8. Maryville 7; Carsoa-Newmaa 8. Mississippi Collet t; MUlsass 8. Arkaaaas 8; Centenary 6. Fnrmaa 8; Clemaen 8 (tie). Davidsoa 8; Wakeforeat 7. V. P. L, 13; V. M. U 8. Appalachian College (Boone N. C.) 8; Glenville College 25. . West Virginia Weskyaa 13; Marshall 8. North Carolina 13; Virginia 8. Richmond 8; William and Mary S. Lanier I; Mercer Freshmea 8 (tie). Loyola College (Maryland) 3; Catholic University 13. Georgetown College 8; Kea tacky Western Teachers 35. MonUeeUe A. and M, 12; Magnolia A. and M, 3. Arkansas Tech 37; College of Ossrks8. Bow don State 8; U. 8. Marines 33. EAST Cornea 7; Pena 8. Colgate 13; Browa 7. Pittsburgh 48; Nebraska 8. , New York University 7; Carnegie Tech 8, Holy Cross 7; Boston College 8. Albright 19; Lebanon Valley 8. : Gettysburg 8; Franklia sad Mar shal 2. Howard University 8; Lincoln University 7. Akron 8; Mount Union 7. - WEST Wyoming 12; New Mexico 2. Colorado Teachers 13; Westers State 3. Colorado Mines 7; Colorado Col lege 23. Southwestern Winfteld, Kae, 12; Oklahoma Baptists C 2. Ohio Wesleyan 25; Western Reserve 7. Xavier 13; Haskell 3. Cincinnati 20; Miami 8. Iowa Wesleyan 28; Parsons IS. Penn 8; Simpson 38. Pers Normal 8; Omaha U, 12. Missouri School ef Mines 32; North east Oklahoma State Teachers College 8. Texas Tech 8; Simmons 8. Colorado Aggies 20; Denver 8. Oklahoma A. and M, 8; University of Oklahoma 3 (tie). Texas U 8; Texaa A. and M., 7.. Kansas Ageies 33; Washburn 3. Utah Aggies 0; Utah 34. Oklahoma City U., 14; Tuba U, 8. Indiana 8; Chicago 9. Marquette 33; Drake 8. Florida 8; University at California at Los Angeles, IS. North Dakota 8; George Washington (tie). Dakota Wesleyan 8; Yanukton College 8 (tie). Drake Freshmea 8; Creighton Fresh men 8. Southwest Missouri Teachers 8; Pitts burgh Teachers 28. Cornell College 8; Bradley Tech 8. : Carthage 19; Western Teachers 8. Oregon 8; St. Mary's IS. Chicago State 3; California Aggies $ Cotner 8; York College 3. Nebraska Wesleyan 8; Hastings College 8 (tie). . NEGRO Clarke University 9; Morris Browa 8. . Kentucky State Industrial College 8; Alabama A. and M 8. State A. and M., for Negroes 12; New Orleans University 6. Holy Cross Pushed To Conquer Boston HARVARD STADIUM, CAMBRIDGE, MASS., Nov. 26. (JP) One of the greatest teams In Holy Cross football history had to put on a late rally to nose out the weakest Boston College eleven in many years by a scant 7-8 score here today In the 29th meeting of these ardent Jesuit school rivals. There were but four minutes left when Captain Phil O'ConneH, one of the greatest triple-threat backs in the east, ended a determined 44-yard advance with an 18-yard slam off his left tackle for the touchdown that tied the score. Les Griffin, able Purple left halfback, place-kicked the extra point. The Eagles were pushed about with ease during the first session but the second was a different story. Coach Joe McKenney's boys, much stronger on defense than they are running the ball, stiffened considerably and not only out-rushed the Crusaders but broke through their line to block a punt after Captain O'ConneH turned over the kicking assignment to Jarvls, his understudy. A sophomore substitute tackle named Ermund burst through to block Jarvls's kick on Holy Cross' 20-yard line and John Devenuti recovered and ran for a touchdown, repeating -the feat that gave B. C. last minute win over Centre several weeks ago. Freitas, substitute quarterback, was unable to drop-kick the extra point but the Eagles managed to nurse this slim lead until late in the game. . -" The Eagles were greatly aided by the sensational offensive work of Captain Joe Kelly, who smashed the center of the Crusaders line for first downs, on spinners, almost at win. Holy Cross 9 0 0 77 Boston College . 0 8 0 0 8 Holy Cross scoring: Touchdown, O'ConneH: point from try after touchdown, Griffin (place-kick). Boston College scoring: Touchdown, Devenuti. bringing $4,500. Calumet Anne, one of the imeedlent filllea of fh tnrf mm a. i , 0lf,4 1U1 $3,600, going to C. X. Pitman of Trenton, n. J. Durinff the threw dava At ti u Calumet farm disposed of 143 yearlings, orooa mares and proved racers for $128,-980, an average of $888 a head. The Wslnut Hill farm nf TV.nr-n r which sold 83 yearling the first two' days of the sale, stepped Into the auction ring and nald 82.500 for Tmnfa nritt,n hnu. of the world's record for three heats in one race. iTie s-year-old mare was consigned by James P. Berry of Hartford, Conn. W. N. Reynolds of Winston-Salem. N. C, paid 33,000 for Miss Charter Oak. a yearling also consigned by the Hartford owner. Day Trail nf th sale by Harry Burgoyne of Lexington, weni w a. j. ujroy, or uosnen, n. , for $2,800. ) JOHN CAIN COVERS 103 YARDS OF TURF IN GREATCOIiEST Alabama's Big Gun Chalks Up Nearly Half Of Ground Gained . By Team And Scores , First Touchdown COMMODORES THREATEN BUT LACK PUNCH TO WIN By KENNETH GREGORY Associated Press Staff Writer NASHVILLE, TENN, Nov. 26 Vanderbllt University, among the great elevens of the Southern Conference in years gone by, was trampled into the turf of Dudley Stadium's gridiron today in the final game of the season as Alabama drove to a 14 to 8 victory. It was the first time in 18 years that the Commodores have lost as many as four Conference contests in one season. A driszling, cold rain fell throughout the afternoon drenching a colorful home-coming crowd of 15,000. Vanderbllt previously had lost games to Tulans, Georgia and Tennessee. The drubbing handed Dan McOugin'a aggregation was as disappointing to the hundreds of Vanderbllt alumni here tor the Thanksgiving Day battle as it was pleasing to those who followed the Crimson Tide from Alabama. Literally tearing the Vandy line to shreds in the first two quarters tha Crimson-clad warriors marched to two touchdowns la the running and plunging of its three sterling backs John (Hurry) Cain, Leon Long and HlHman Holley. And that was the margin of victory despite the Commodore's desperate drive in the last half. After falling to exhibit the slightest threat of an offensive in the opening two periods, Vandy came back for the second half keyed to a fighting pitch, scored one touchdown and threatened with a drive that" was stopped at the four-yard- stripe. Alabama scored in the first quarter on the heels of a 62-yard march, with Cain lunging over from the one-yard mark. Whltworth place kicked the extra point. A break of the game bad punt by Dixie Roberts from his own goal line paved the way for the other scors. Roberts kicked out of bounds on bis 18-yard stripe and after two plays, Hoiley skirted right end for a touchdown, Laslle converted by placement. . Aided by a 53-yard return of the second half kick-off by Captain Leonard, Vandy opened a brilliant offensive attack that resulted in a touchdown the climax of a triple pass, Roberts to Foster to Close, the latter traveling 13 yards for the score. The try tor extra point was blocked. After their march to the four-yard mark, the Commodores never threatened but managed to check the Tide's thrusts the remainder of the game. ' ; Alabama was credited with 12 first downs, Vandy with 9. ; ; i .' The Crimson Tide gained 222 yards RAZORBACKS TRIUMPH SHREVEPORT, LA., Nov. 26. CP) The University of Arkansas scored a touchdown in the final period of today's game with Centenary to win 8 to 0. Murphy circled right end for the lone marker. A pass for the extra point was Incomplete. The game was played in a blinding rain. BACK GOES Where Quality i not expensive. " lY Extravagance to pay anymore No charge for alterations. 1 1 . Souths Largest Clothiers and 17 Commerce Street Cedar-181 5 N. Y.U. Rallies To-Nose Out Carnegie NEW YORK. Nov. 26. UP) Roundly outplayed far 30 minutes the New York University Violets made a rousing comeback in the second half today to nose out the Tartans of Carnegie Tech 7 to 8 in a sensauonai offensive battle before 35,-000 fans. A nrrfar olawment kick for extra point by Jua Tanguay, tag Violet half back, alter be bad piungea across jeens 1 lina In thm Arenm Irinltt of the final period to culminate a stubborn 53 yard march provided tne margin cj which Coach Chick Meeaan s eieveo triumphed. ' Cnllina Stewart. Carneeie end. had missed a similar opportunity in the open ing quarter, after ne naa taxen a rri mm frnm Fwin and raced an other SO for the Tartans touchdown. His kick sailed a few feet wide oi tne uprights and with it the tie that might have been Carnegie's. The Carnegie battlers completely outclassed their heavier rivals in the first hlf narariinr down the field time and again. Their passing attack had the Vio lets dazzled ana mux any ton m iui they might have scored st least two touchdowns. . Then came the third period. And with It a New York University eleven that had fire in its collective eyes. The Violets took th offrnxive and held it from the open ing kickoft to the final gun. When the game ended Teen was ngnung rauauuj on Its own eight-yard line, trying to avert another Violet score. . Officials: referee, CroweH, Swarthmore; umpire, Elcock, Dartmouth. Linesman, Bankart, Dartmouth; field Judge, Waters, Williams. Score by periods: N. Y. D 0 0 0 Carnegie Tech '. 8 8 0 M V VT wnrtnar: touchdowns: 77 08 Tan- guay; point from try after touchdown Tanguay (piacexics.j Carnegie, scoring: touchdown, Stewart. from scrimmage, 103 going to Cain, while the Commodores picked up 197 yards. ' The lineup: Alabama Pes. Vanderbllt Smith... LE. ... .. McNevin Godfree LT. . . .Leyendecker Hupke.vv. .. iw.La.i-T i ,,,.Hughe Sharpe (C) C Gracey Whltworth RG.. . .Suhrhelnrich Laslle.. RT Armstrong Leach..' RE.... .. .. Foster Moseley.. QB Leonard Holley ,.LH.. ..... Roberts Long... BH Close Cain FB.. Fortune Score by periods: Alabama.... .. .... 0 7 7 014 Vandy 0 0 6 08 Alabama scoring touchdowns, Cain, Holley. Point from try after touchdown Whltworth (Placekick). Vandy scoring, touchdown, Close. Officials: Ducote (Auburn) referee; Perry (Sewanee) Umpire; Gardner, (Cornell); Head Linesman; Major (Auburn) field Judge. TUSKEGEE ELEVEN UPSETS WAVERLY TUSKEGEE, ALA., Nov. 26. Tuskegee High concluded Its .most successful football season Wednesday afternoon by defeating Waverly High, .18-0. After leading for three quarters by only six points, Tuskegee unleashed a passing attack that resulted in two touchdowns in the last three minutes of play. , Hill scored two of Tuskegee's touchdowns after long passes, Hill to Black-well, had put the ball In scoring dls- THE PRICE TO 20 YEARS AGO! We know that men want quality clothes but want them at a reasonable price. - - a " - You will Immediately recognize the style and value of "Schwobilt" clothes. They are better clothes than you hava ever been able to purchase at anywhere near the price. Ready "tit AV inU CORNELL DEFEATS PENN TEAM, 7 TO 0, AS 70,000 LOOK ON Viviano Climaxes 80-Yard Driva With Touchdown In First Period Of Hard-Fought Battle QUAKERS STAGE STERLING COUNTER-DRIVE BUT FAIL' PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 28 (J) Cor. nell's youthful backfield power house, Bart Viviano, proved too much tor Pennsylvania to handle today for the second straight year. As a result Cornell whipped its ancient rival, 7 to 8, in a closely fought Thangsgiving Day battle, before a crowd of 70,000 spectators. Viviano scored the only touchdown ot the game, early in the first period as the climax of a brilliant 80-yard driva down the field. And then played spectacular role in the Cornell defense that repulsed all of Pennsylvania's counter charges. Although the Quakers, lacking a real punch, lost the holiday classic for tho second successive year, they again saved their goal posts from being ripped up by the victorious Cornell rooters. Rival adherents surged from one end of the tyld to the other In the demon-stration after the game, but Pennsylvania's superior numbers preserved the uprights. " Jack Ferraro, fleet young sophomore back, aided Viviano in the touchdown drive launched from Cornell's 20-yard line, tossing a pass to Dick Beyer that was good for a gain of 27 yards and planted the ball on Perm's 18. From there, Viviano took charge of the ball-lugging. The broad-shouldered Cornell back plunged across the goal line on the last of tour line bucks from tho 6-yard line. Less Handleman place-kicked the extra point. Pennsylvania came back with series counter charges. Featuring some fine une plunging oy rora ana enna. i no first and - best opportunity for the Quakers to score In the early part of the second period, went glimmering when Perlna fumbled and Beyer recovered on Cornell's 17-yard line. . . Cornell had a slight margin m the statistics, registering nine first downs and 139 yards by rushing as compared with Pennsylvania eight first downs and 138 jaius. rcua completed only uiree out of 21 forwards for aggregate gains of 23 yards. Cornell completed one out of nine for 27. The summaries: Score by periods: Cornell 7 0 0 0 7 Penn 0 0 0 0 0 Cornell: Touchdown, Viviano, point after touchdown, - . Handleman, (place-kick). , cicieier. xum juiurp, vuiumoia; umpire C. J. McCarty, : German town; field and Jefferson; lineman, E. W. Carson Penn State. .; .' , " tance. The third touchdown was mads on another long pass to Blackwell with Hill doing the tossing. For Waverly Robinson and Minter were the outstanding players. - - . - Ot the seven games played this year Tuskegee High has won five, lost ne and tied cne. - to - Wear P335? or TOPCOAT and 95 rl r '"I The whole store is yours every size every style - every pattern Tailors Montgomery, Ala.

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