The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama on November 18, 1928 · 9
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The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama · 9

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Montgomery, Alabama
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Sunday, November 18, 1928
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9
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f 'SUNDAY, NOTE MB EB 18, 1923 THE MONTGOMERY ADVERTISER Construct! FrUu lnJpndtnt NINE Carnegie Smashes Notre Dame, 27-7; Hossiers1 First Loss On Home Grid TECH CRACKS TIDE, 33-13; AUBURN BOWS TO A. AND M, Princeton Conquers Yale Before Record Crowd At Palmer Stadium THOMASON-MIZE LL BLAST ALABAMA IN 4IH PERIOD ATTACK 74-Yard Dash Civet Tornado First Tally; Holm Hero As Crippled Crimsons Falter After Great Stand Lashed By Gale Tech) Pos. Alabama Jnh LE. Smith (c) Maree LT-. SUdmore Westbrook LG. Miller Puna (e) ,... C, Eheri Drennan ........ BO Haglet Speer KT. Singten .Waddey RE. v W rarer Dnrant QB. Hicks Mlsell .......... LB. Vines Thomason ...... RB. Campbell Randolph ....... FB. Holm " The score by periods; Alabama 8 13 8 18 ' Georgia Tech 7 6 2933 Georgia Tech scoring touchdowns: Mizell, Thomason i, Randolph, Dunlap. Point after touchdown, Thomaaon I. ' Alabama touchdowns: Holm X. Points Utter touchdown, Skidmore. Officials! Referee, Birch (Chicago: umpire. Hutching (Purdue) j head lines-, than. Perry (Sewanee) field Judge, Powell (Wisconsin). -' By HORACE C. KEKEGAR ATLANTA, Nov. 17. Alabama's Crimson Tide rolled back the great football team . of Georgia Tech. for three quarters here today but the waves ft nally parted and Thomason, Mizell and Dunlap inarched through to a decisive 33 to 13 victory. . A crippled red team from Tuscaloosa gave the unbeaten and untied team from Tech flats the greatest scare of the season, holding the Golden Tornado to ft 1J to 13 count through three periods of give-and-take pummellhg butt finally the Alabama- defense cracked completely, giving way to three touchdown thrusts. The veteran halfbacks, "Stumpy" Thomason and Warner MUsell, playing the leading role In saving their team from the Crimson menace while Tony Holm, bruised but ever ready fullback, was the star for Alabama. , This big line plunger battered the great Tech line for a couple of touchdowns In the second period to tie the count and then he stood off the charges ,h. TAitifcri ttHfh a rtntifiintent toe for another full period bifore the storm Woke in run lury. Thomason-Misetl Start tor Tech ' Mlsell stood on about even terms, both reeling on wdi gauia uibuus and striking around ends for telling i 'blows. . ' Twenty-five thousand howling fans saw Mlsell streak: 74 yards down the right side of the field ' for the' first touchdown. It was en a return of Holm's punt and while several Crimson tacklers neared him, they were never able to halt his progress. Alabama came right back In the next period when Captain Earl Smith recovered Holm's punt af ter Durant, Tech quarterback, had fumbled the balL With the oval on Tech's 10-yard line, Holm battered over the goal In two tries. Skidmore missed goal and the Tornado still led, 7 to 6. A minute or so later, Tech recovered the ball on Alabama's 4-yard line on an onside kick and Randolph went over on the next play. ; Miller, Alabama linesman, recovered Lumpkin's fumble on Tech's 29-yard line a little later and then Billy Brown, brother of the famous Johnny Mack of other days, passed to Holm on the two-yard line. Holm then blunged through and the score was tied. Through almost two periods the teams fought to a standstill with neither galn-tag "advantage. . Thomason Rons Wild The break finally came along toward the middle of the final period when Thomason struck through right tackle and was away for 47 yards and a touchdown, i Shortly afterward, Thomason again carried It over on a six-yard pass ltom Mlsell after the former had aided hint In penetrating far into Crimson ter- 11 The final marker came when Dunlap, i sophomore halfback, intercepted a pass In mldfleld and ran to a touchdown. While both lines played sensationally, Tech's forward wall had the better ot It as the game wore on, The Tornado front wae giving little to the much favored reverse play used by the Alabama backfield. This play, with Campbell carrying the balL had netted a couple of first downs at the start of the game, but was never effective after that. Captain Peter Pund, Drennon, Waddey and 6 peer stood out In the Tech line while Fearee, Captain Smith, Miller and Weaver were probably the best for the Alabama was forced to call time frequently because of Injuries, a number of the Tidesmen entering the game badly bruised from previous games. WAIVERS ASKED ON EDDIE PHILADELPHIA, Nov, 17 .(Special) Eddie Collin, veteran second baseman ot the Philadelphia Athletic has seen his last day of service with the White Eelephant. Today .Connie Mack, .manager of last year's runners-up, asked for waivers on the former star and It Is probable that he will manage eome class AA team next season. ROMSONCE REGARDED AS HEAVYWEIGHT TITLE CONTENDER, QUITS GAME TULSA, OKLA, Nov. 17. fl-His fighting career behind him, Qutn-tln Romero Rojas of Chile, oheo regarded as a contender for the heavyweight title, was en route to New York today to accept a job as Ik watchman. ..,...' Before leaving here last night Kolas announced he was through with the fight game, and Would take up leas strenuous work to support hie wife and three children. Roas, who was suspended and fined 1500 for failure to put up a fight against Babe Hunt, Ponca City heavyweight who knocked him out in the second round Thursday night, was described by Roy Rhodes, promoter as "through, .broke, punch drunk and down and out." The S00 fine represented the full amount of Rojas's purse for the Tulsa appearance and h accepted-150 from one of the fight promoter to defray his traveling expense. 'BL0NDIE' ADDS 16 POINTS MORE ,i. '. f,vr. ) i J y BllXT BANKER, Tnlane't great back. Meed through 6ewane for two touchdowns yesterday, and be made good on four tries for the extra 'point.- -.. r - ' ' ' J GREEN WAVE ROLLS TIGERS USE AERIAL IN LAST PERIOD SEWANEE TO 41-6 Tulane Turns Tide Against Old Rival; Banker Adds 16 Points To Scoring; Total By Late Spree NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 17. (A-Blond Billy Banker and Ike Armstrong whipped a reincarnated Green Wave Into action in the final period of a football game her today and washed the Purple Tiger of Bewanee ashore on the short end of a 41 to 6 count. It took the Green three quarters to swing Into the gait that spelled Sweet revenge to a homecoming crowdof 12,00Q for the lacing administered 'by 6ewanee last year. After setting the pace With a touchdown apiece In the opening period, the teams battled sluggishly through the next two sessions with Tylane holding the advantage by the slim margin of one point by virtue of a Purple kick after touchdown that Went Wide. Maybe Billy Banker was mad about relinquishing his honors as leading scorer in the Southern conference last week. Anyway, the big blond boy added twoj 4nttn,Hnir)K fatiri fnilf ffnklx flftef tOllchl down .to ills total to run up 18 points on his bid to outstrip Jimmy McEver nf the Tennessee Volunteers. Armstrong made two touchdowns and Seeuws and J. Whatley one apiece while Seeuws kicked the additional goal from placement The first Green score caffle early In the first quarter after an exchange Of punts and a series of line thrusts and end sweeps by Banker and Armstrong. A 1 to 0 advantage was short lived for Bewahee came back In the same period and filled the air full df footballs that the Tulane boys couldn't find. The Purple drew blood when Piper made a pretty SB-yard toss to Autln on the Se-Wanee side of the goal line. The kick from placement failed and the game settled down to a lockout. In the last session Evans intercepted a pass from Autln on the Green 45-yard stripe. P. Whatley wheeled around the left wing for three yards. Then Baum-bach took the ball, stepped back and tossed to Banker, two yards away, who clicked off the remaining 49 yards to the goal line. Again Banker kicked goal Boyd took the klckoff for Sewanee and both teams settled down to a few minutes of unsuccessful line thrusts and punts. One of Bewanee's punts happened to travel from Autln's toe to Banker's arms, end he tore off 35 yards for touchdown. Tulane Pos. Sewanee J. Holland LB , . Essell McCance ....... LT P. D. Young Bodenger LG Bruton Evans O A. E. Young Eskrigge f. RO oriswold Ruclter RT ...J. Bean Roberts ......... KB ........ Cravens Baumbach ...... QB Autin Banker ......... LH ........ R. Bean Armstrong ...... RH Barron Mangum-t. FB Piper Bcwanee 9 0 0 8 Tulane 7 0 0 S4 41 Scoring touchdowns: Tulane, Banket 8, Armstrong 2, Seeuws, 3. Whatley Sewanee, Autin. Goals after touchdown, Tulane, Banker 4, Seeuws 1. Officials: Capt M. V. Portlef (Washington State) referee: Louis Ervirt (Drake) umpire: ft. K. Haxton 01e Miss) field judge; Fred Castator (Trinity) headliaesman. , RAMER DOWNS ENTERPRISE RAMKR, ALA., Nov. 17. (Bpeclal.) Crippled though they were from the Doth an game. Coach Self's team brought home again the taste of Victory, winning over Enterprise by a score ot 14 to 13 Friday afternoon. Still angry over the stinging defeat on Armistice Day, Ramer men went Into the game in a fierce heat, fend scored twe touchdowns in rapid play, making successful place kicks each time. At the end of the third quarter the score wm 14 to 0, and the fourth quarter was about to end the tame way when Enterprise took advantage of (he confidence on Ramer' part and tripped them for two touchdowns in the last seven minutes of play. Failure to males the extra point was all that saved the day for the visitors. . ATTACK IN DOWNING ELIS.SCJPT02 Bennett And Wlttmer Play Star Roles In Classic Victory Be fore 60,000 Spectators At Palmer Stadium By ALAN J. GOULD Associated Press Sports Writer ' PALMER STADIUM, PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 17. (fl5) The Tiger welcomed the Bulldog to his own lair today then leaped upon, him with all the ferocity of the Jungle beast and tore him to pieces before the greatest crowd that ever eat in Oh a Bengal hnllday. Sixty thousand spectators, a record for Palmer Stadium, saw Princeton, after a wobbly start, sweep into full stride and conquer Yale 12 to 3 with a spectacularly versatile attack that had the blue dazed, battered and badly beaten When the clas sic came to a conclusion. Ttlx Bennett and Eddie Wlttmer, two crashing, smashing backs, who can do about anything they want to with a foot ball, played the titaf roles In this "fcilr ling" that kept Princeton's slate clear ot everything except a brace of ties. Bennett And Whittmer Flashed Bennett and Wlttmer, whirling around the ends, slashing off tackles and engineering a passing attack Nthat completely bewildered the Blue, were the king pins w me Tiger attack all afternoon Wlttmer scored the first touchdown, In the second quarter and Rcquardt, who showed a fleet pair of heels any number of timee during the game, tallied the second touchdown In the third duartel, but Benhett contributed largely to both. Each score was the result of a well sustained march, one of 60 tarda and the other of 47 yards, and in each It Was the nasny running of Bennett or his un cannlliy accurate passes that swept ths charge Into Blue territory. These two sensational drive capped the Climax Of Princeton's attack and clinched the game after Yale had gained the upper hand In the opening period. In that quarter the Ells were only able to capitalise their thrusts to the extent of scoring a safety, when Capt. Max Eddy tackled Requardt behind the Tiger sum tuiB, uui me Blue Brigade Was twice in position to score touchdowns. The first Yale charge, after reaching Princeton's Six-yard mark Was broken Up by Miles's Interception of a forward pass, followed soon after by the safety as a cloud of Blue tacklers hit Requardt on an end run. Again the Ells struck, "Butch" Loud slashing his way to the Tiger three-yard lihe, but here the Bengal defense stiffened and took the ball on downs. Yale Loses Final Chance It was Yale's last real chance to score, for Princeton took command, fought the Ells to a standstill and dominated the game from their until the last few mo. ments when a final Ell thrust tell short 10 yards from the goal. Princeton, as Bennett came Into the game to furnish the driving spark and engineer the aerial circus, launched one drive after another Into Yale territory in the second and third period. Two of them materialized In touchdowns and but for several mlscues, fumble and penalties, the score might have been Increased. , V The Tigers were unable to cash in on the extra point after either scores although they tried a pass as well ae placement kick In an effort to do so, fof Yale. Tot. YALE ..L5. Walker ..LT... MertUig ..LG preefle C Loeser ..RO.. T. Palmer vr i. Eddy C) . .RE. McEwln ..QB, , Wilson ..LH , LoUd ..RH Hubbard ..FB,. Miller 0,e 6 013 ...1 0 0 03 Princeton scoring touchdowns: . Wltt mer and Requardt. Yale scoring safety, (by Requardt), Referee: Dr. E. J. Otlrlen, (Tufts) ; umpire, J. B, IngersolL (Dartmouth); headllncsman, James J. Cosgrove, (Cor nell ); field judge, E. B. Miller, (Penn Slate). PRINCETON Lawler Hocklnbery . Mestres . . . . Howe (C) ... Green ...... Barfleld .... Btlnson . .... Norman , - Wlttmer ... Requardt . . Miles Princeton ... Yale MISSISSIPPI A.&I T RAMPLES AUBURN BY 13 TO 0 COUNT Pappenhelmer Leads Maroons To First Conference Victoryl , Tigers Completely Out- ; . : played, Making Only - Six First Downs BIRMINGHAM, ALA, Nov, ltv (Spe cial) Mississippi A. and M. played the proverbial rings around the supposedly rejurenated Auburn Tigers at Legion Field Saturday afternoon to win Its first Southern Conference r game, the while preventing a similar achievement on the part of the losers. ; The score wae It to I. ' That may or may not represent a particularly decisive margin to you and for the general information ot everybody, let It be Written that the score hardly begins to tell, the tale ot A. and M.'l mastery. ' - Foremost among these medlum-eised. but effective ball carriers stood Bill Pappenhelmer, Jewish quarterback, Who tips the beam at 160 almost on the dot Al- uiougn ne ma not get in the game lor good until the second half, when he did he got In with a vengeance, Punting, passing and running with the ball, he engineered the drive that brought his side's second 'touchdown, making the margin safe. . , bridges Scores First Marker Besides Pappenhelmer, Coach Hancock trotted out a brand new sensation In Bridges, a 138-pound halfback, who scampered 30 yards for the first touch down and was a constant source ot annoyance to the Tigers while he was In the game. He was easily the star of the Aggie offensive until Injured and forced to give .way to Pappenhelmer, who began to do his stuff In deadly manner from the very first. Carley's line plunging and Capt. Pickens all around work also featured A. and M.'s play. . Virtually all of Auburn's yardage they made six first downs to Miss's 17 was acquired through the forward pass medium. Tusworth, who did not com up to expectations as a ball carrier and ounter, showed that as a passer he has not been at all overrated by throwing the ball with great accuracy. The Tigers completed 10 passes tor 96 yards gain. They bucked the line for 34 yards, but tost 14 in 13 trials at the ends. Tuxworth and Crawford, who shared the punting duties, were doing some marvelous booting in the first half, the wind being ot some assistance, but they fell down later In the cam. and the final average of punting found Aggie kickers, chiefly Pickens and Itippenhei- mer, averaging 38 yards to S3 for Auburn. , . - . . Fumble Costly ' A fumble by Stone on Auburn's four-yard line nullified A. and M.'s first advance just when it seemed about to bring results In the way of a score. Crawford kicked Out beautifully tor 41 yards, but a moment liter the Aggies crossed jjb Aubum JjyuiclrJdckJroniarl mmneid, the bail being grounded on Auburn's 3-yard line-. Here Crawford punted past the Aggies' safety man and the ball rolled dead on the Aggie 39-marker for a gain of 78 yards. With the ball on Auburn's 30, Bridges wiggled around his right end and down the sidelines like a streak, with Auburn fellows grabbing wildly and fruitlessly, and slipped across the line for a score. It was a beautiful run. A pass to Harris fer extra point was incomplete, Che score being six to 0 for A. and M. Pappenhelmer' Injection Into the gam brought on the second touchdown just after the start of the third quarter. Auburn's best drive had just been halted un the Aggie 39 line When Bridges was Injured, with the Jewish boy taking his place. Sweet William passed to Harris, whose reception of forward shoots was very good all the way, for 8 yards and A first down on the Aggie 40, as the first big move back up the field. Pappenhelmer then got 9 and he and Carley began to alternate at running through the Tiger line for short gains. Then PaDnenhel mer took 4 and 7 in ordef to make a first down on Auburn's 30, as the quarter ended. Incidentally, It was the fourth first down In a row, the ball having been brought from 61 tarda Without being lost. Aggie Score Again But as quickly a it had started, the Aggie drive began to filwer. Three plays straight left the boys with 11 yards to gain Instead of 10 for a first down. On fourth down, though, Pappenhelmer passed to Harris, who caught the ball over the goal line, Bcore by periods i A. and M, ..............0 0 113 Auburn ................ .0 0 0 60 Mississippi A. and M. scoring touch downs: Bridges, (sub for Allen); Harris. Point after touchdown, Lewis, (tor-ward pass). Officials: Boatright, (Virginia) refe ree; Thomas', (Purdue) umpire; Monatt, (Armour Tech) headllnesman; Cox, (Georgia) field judge. FOOTBALL RESULTS BOtrtHERK. COKFERXNCI Georgia Tech 33, Alabama II. . Tennessee a. Van Arrant , ' Mlastosippl Aggie 13, Aabara C ' LoaisUuaa State It, Georgia it Florida 17, Chanson . Remark? Is, V. M. L 1 V. P. L 13, Wash, and Lee f. North Carolina I, Davidson 7. Maryland It, Virginia S. Tnlan 41, Sewanee 0. Duke 14, N. C Stat 13. V. of Miss. 34, Southwestern 1 South Carolina S, Farmaa ,' Mississippi IS, Northwestern I. OTHER SOUTHERN SCOBES ' Georgetown It, WeM Virginia t. Mercer t, Citadel 0. Emory-Henry 37, Eton I. MaryviU IS, Canon-Newmaa I. William and Mary Is, Bridgewatar , King College 13, MUllgan College . Lenear Rhyne 3S, Atlantic ChritUaa . miiIum 11. Rnthweatern L L I. Blrmingham-Soathern 6, Springhia I. (Tie.) Roanoke 18, Randolph-Macon I. Mississippi College 36, Chattanooga II. Centenary 14, Loalslana Poly S. Davis-Elkina 14. W. Va- Wesleyan t. Louisiana College 13, Arkanaa A. and M. te. ' .. . Ooaehlta 38. Arkanaa Ceuege 0. - EAST .. . . Perm 84, Columbia I. Syracuse 6, Colgate 8. Harvard S, lfoly Cros 8. . Lowell Textile 14, Worcester Teeh I. Dartmouth 38, Cornell 6. - Wesleyan 13, Bowdoln 7. Princeton 13, Yale 3. , Rutgers 1, Lehigh 3.,- . Mlddlebnry 8, Vermont 8. (Tie.) 4 VlUanova 14, Grove City 13, Lafayette 7, Penn State 8. Brown 36, New Hamp. 8. Manhattan 14, C. C. N. T. 18. Frank and Marsh 37, Dickinson 7. Boston C, 18. Norwich 13. Toft 81, Mare Aggie 8. N. Y. U. 87, Mioaoari 8. St. Thomas 88, Cooper V. 8. Army 13, Carlton 1. 'Hamilton 8, Union 7, . Muhlenburg 8, Lebannen Valley 13. St Johns St. Catholic TJ. 8. 5 Rochester 87, Rensellaer Poly 8. ' Drexel IS, Haverford 7. Amherst 18, Williams 48. Springfield It, Providence 8. Connecticut Aggies 34, Rhode Island 3. Temple 8, Geneva 8. Swarthmore 13, TJrslnas ?. SL John (Annapolis) 46. John! Hop- kin 8. CanlsulS 6, Boston College 14. Western Maryland 13, Gettysburg It. (Tie.) , Hobart 38. University el Bnffat I. St Bonaventnr tS, Niagara TJ. t. Boston College 34, Canlsu I. Schuylkill 49, Albright I. Navy 88, Loyola 8. Westminster 13, WtrtuTg Marshall 38, Bethany 8. George Wash. 19, American V. I., . Duquetne 13, Thlel 7. west'- Ohio Wesleyan 1, Ohio tT. 8. -.Nebraska 6, Pitt 0. (Tie.) if ; Minnesota 83,- Haskell 8. Bradley 8, Peoria 14. Iowa "B" 13. Hllnols B" . Miamla 18, Wittenberg 8. Dayton 14, Ohio North POWERFUL SQUAD Marietta 46, Kesryaa 0.' WUberforoo II. Virgin Cnloa 8. . AahJaad 88, Defiant 13. . Woootet 81, Akrea T. Caae 83. BaUlwta Wattao 8. Carnegi Tack, 87, Notre Da V Mmikla 14, Bradley 8. St Jean M. A. 6, Cnlver U. A. 8. St Xavfc 36, Centre t. GrinneS 7, Washington 8. 6t Lonla V. 11. LouiovUl 8. - Western Reserve X, Obsrtin 8. Arkanaa as, Blissonrt School at Mine 8. i Lawrenca 6, Carroll 6, (Tie.) La Crass Teacher 8. Columbia (Da- baue) 6. Indiana Etot Normal 17, Oakland City a. . . : Illinois 46, Chicago 6. Iowa SUU 7, Kanaa 8. . Johns Carroll It, St Viator 8. Heidelberg 7s, Hiram 6. Wisconsin 13, Iowa 6. Mibigaa 3, Mlcbigaa Stats t, Indiana 6, Northwestern 6. Depaaw 19, Manie Normal 6. Oklahoma 7, Kansas 6. Butter 34, Earlham 6. Pardo 14, Wabuh 6. " Ohio Stat II, Musklngam 6. Donnlson 6, Cincinnati 6. Western Rsoerv 36, Obcrlin S. Ohio Wesleyan 7, Ohio University 6. Indiana Central 13, Manchester 8. FAR WEST Mornlngald 6, Dos Molnea U. 6. Iowa State Teacher 6, Parson 6. (Tie.) CoiBmbu IS, 6oathern Normal 6. Oahkosh Teachers 14, MilwaukM Nor mal 8. Charleston Teacher 18, Carbenaal Teacher 6. Northern Normal 16, South Dakota School of Mine 6. Illinois Military Academy 8, Qalnry Ceileg 6. ShurUeff 88, Mayfield 6. . Bowling Green 19, Flndlay 6. Colorado Teacher 68, Western State 6. ' Montana Stat 7, Utah Aggie IS. Sooth Dakota 88, North Dakota Aggie 8, . Monmouth 36, Cornell College 8. Iowa State 7, Kansas Aggie 6. Colorado Aggie 15, Denver Unlversl-ty 6. Chadron (Neb.) 81, Wyoming 8. Southern California 37, Washington State IS. Gonsaga 87, St Ignatius 8. ' Illinois Wesleyan (Blooming-ton) 14, Illinois College 6. . Oregon 12, Oregon State 8. Texas A. and M. 19, Rice Institute 6. Stanford 13, Washington 8. Abilene Christian 18, West Texas Teacher 18. . i: Whitman IS, College ot Idaho 13. University ot California at Lo Angeles 65, La Verne College 6. Pomona College 87, San Diego State 8. Pacific University 8, WUlimette U. i. University at California 66. Nevada 6. University at Arisona 46, New Mexico Arties t. California Institute of Technology 13, Whittle College 13. (Tie.) Texas U. 6, Texas Christian V .6. ' ' Baylor 3, B. M. U. 6. Colorado U. 34, Colored College 18. Tola University 13, Oklahoma Bafe- tisl University 13. (Tie.) RUNS ROUGH SHOD OVER ROM IN Hoosiers Sneak Over "ouch-down In Third Period, But Are Outplayed In Every Depart-. ment; Carnegie Stilt Unbeaten WISCONSIN VICTOR 0VERI01J3TOO Hawkeyes Meet First Defeat Of Season At Hands Of-Badgers On Muddy Field lOWA CITY, IOWA, Nov. 17. (ff) Wisconsin, tied but undefeated, mounted to a victory ovef the hitherto undefeated Iowa team, beating the Hawkeyes 13 to 0. The game was played in a driving rainstorm on a gridiron that resembled a mud puddle. i. The Badgers scored a touchdown in the third period when Lusby, their big hoifVu.. arahhed a rjunt on his 87-yard UuvnvK B m - T and raced o yaras across vne iowa .tbmnt tar extra Dolnt failed. Wisconsin scored its second touchdown i in the fourth period. Moutm, lowa s Indian fullback, fumbled a pass from center behina nis own goat une. ino w..mbm Ai.t of hi hands, fatlln yymiUtU vww - ' inches behind the line with Casey, alert Wisconsin player, lauing on it, Kresky place kicked for the extra point Iowa i Fe1 . Wisconsin Moore LE- Gantenbein Schleusner VS. ... Wagner (o) LU, no.,,. nresxy ... O. ii. i. t Conry HO. ...i.i.,.. Parks ... RT, Blnnlsh ... RE. I,, Smith ... QB. ....... Cuslnler ... LH. , , RH. .... FB. z.rflr.lal.. Rpferee. (Michigan)! umpire, A. Haines (Yale); Judge, Meyer Moron, iMicmgan; , linesman, Perry Graves. Illinois). line I goal. late big : the ball six Westra Brown (c) Roberts ... Jesse n ..... Reedqulst . Armll Fart-oh .... OlassgoW .. McLaln field .....' senr .......... Lusby ....... Rebholtc Joe Magldsohn head TmkegetJo Play State Normal In Annual G ame Here Saturday Tuskegea Institute and Alabama State Normal colored footbsll team will clash Saturday afternoon their annual game at Or am ton Bowl In what promisee to be the best played between th two Institutions. The contest Is th "red letter" 6am for th two team. The Tuskege team and the student body will arrive here by special train ana on the day of the game, the two school band Will parade in th business sec tion. ... For State Normal, this game i we alumni homecoming. Graduate from all parte of th country will eome here tor the gam. Each year two alumni attendance cup are offered by those two classed that have th largest attendance percentage of their living, member present for th game. Advance sale ot ticket Indicate a larg orowd, th ducats having been put on sal a few day ago t May and Oreen and Dean Drug Store. Special Section on the concrete sld at the bowl will be reserved tor white person. The local arrangement for the gam 1 being handled by H. Council Trnholm, officio! of State Normal School, who believe a record crowd will wltnea the game, " ' Previous sklrmkhes Uged by the two schools since they began playing in the bowl four rear ago havt ended as follow: -1924 Tuskege 38; State Normal 7. 1825 Tuskegee 14; State Normal 0. 1926 Tuskegea 14; State Normal 7. 1927 tuskege 01 Stat Normal 0, Each year, as th record shows, the Tigers' margin of victory ha been less and less and according to th .rate of decrease the Hornet should emerge victorious from th fray thi year. In Burn, Cooly, Lewi and Moore, Slate Normal ha four stellar back and the Hornets also have a lln that ha sufficient strength to be hammered hard without weakening. The lln holds whn a line should hold and charge when a line should charge. It charge hard and th speedy back get off In unison. Moore Is a good passer and HaQ an elect en t receiver and a hard man to tackle In the open . field. As a punter th work of Moor stands out and a a field general he must b reckoned With. It would seem that Coach Jacob ha 8 football team with th qualities that S football team should poasea. In the opinion of those compstenl to ludge the merit of football teams. State Normal Is regarded as having an eleven with ability to touchdown, The Hornet have thrown a lurprU In conference circle this year and have defeated several strong conference opponents. DETROIT DEFEATS ,19100 F DM Detrolters Dazzle Opponents By Trick Plays To Score 14th Consecutive Victory , NEW YORK, Nov. 31 V-The University of Detroit dazzled Fordham with it bag of football trick at the Polo Grounds today and won Its fourteenth consecutive game, by a score of 19 to 0. All of the point Were made In the second and third periods, and all of them by Connell, who tonight had 108 points to support his claim to the scoring leadership of Middle Western teams. He made two touchdowns In the second period, - both after fire-yard sprints around Fordham's right -end, and the other In the third quarter with a 30-yard run after he had taken a pass from Brazil. His first and third placeklcks for goal after touchdown were blocked. After the first, period, during which the Detrolters teemed to have stage fright within the hollow shadow ot the Polo Grounds, the superiority ot th unbeaten invaders was evident despite the plucky defense displayed by Fordham. Detroit made 13 first down to Ford-ham's six and save tor the first quarter was in Fordham territory mort of the time, Fordham Walsh ........ Foley Tracey Slano Beloln Cannella Kloppenberf .. Dallalre Ober Aube , Pleculewic .... Score by periods: University of Detroit ....0 1! 0 10 Fordham ....0 0 0 00 Detroit scoring, touchdowns, Connell (3). Point from try after touchdown, Connell (on kick from placement out of three attempt.) Official: Referee, J. P. P. Hennessey, (Brown), umpire; E. 9, Sherlock (Harvard); linesman, A. B. Oeginne (Lehigh) J field Judge, J. L. Hogan (Villa-nova.) - , : AL MARSTERS DISCARDS BANDAGES TO HELP TEAM DEFEAT CORNELL, 28 TO 0 ITHACA, it. r., Nov. rr.-w Th Green Ghost of Dartmouth, bare-legged,'' nimble-footed Al Mar-Iters tossed ealda his bandage today, hltehsd up a pair Of trousers that skidded constantly On Weaving hips, and With th hearty Cooperation of antoher wraith, "Shep" Wolff, soundly trounced Cornell's staggering eleven for th first time on Schoelkopt Field. JS-0. For almost three quarter, this youthful convalescent, who pla"yed but four minute in three ot Dartmouth' most Important games, bewildered the big Red team just at he did last year at Hanover but thi time he had th assistance of th hale and hearty Wolff, now taking Marstera's place as a snphnmor sensation and hln other Indiana embittered by early season defeat. Pea, Detroit LB ......... Phelan LT Long LG Ruhlin O ........ Lardner nO 0Halloran RT , Ryan RE , Ooodnow QB Vachon LH Brazil RH Connell FB Maloney ' Riderless Rocknes ; t . . - - rt Noire Dame: Fa. Carnegie Tech E. Collin ...... LE. Flanagan MlUer () ...... LT. Schmidt Lepplg LG. ......... Dcshar ' Moynihan C. MieUiner Law ............ RO Love wt 11 Twomey ........ RT. Helm bold Vezie RE. .... Rosenswelg Brady .......... QB. ....... Harpeter Nlemle ......... LH. ..... Moorehead Chevigny ....... RH. ....... Letselter Collins .......... FB. ......... Karcis The score by periods: Carnegie Tech ....,,.,18 T 0 727 Notre Dame 0 0 T 0 1 Carnegie scoring: Touchdown: Let selter 3; Rosenswelg, Harps ter. Points after touchdown: Harps ter 8.. Note Dame scoring: Mulllns. .touchdown; points after touchdown: Carriedo. . Officials: Crowell (Swarthmore) ref eree; Hodge (Dartmouth) umpire; Lipp. (umcago) headllnesman l Verv (Penn Sute field judge. SOUTH BEND, IND, Nov. 17. Jfy The unwritten law of Notre Dame gridiron Section that the Ramblers could not. be beaten on their home field- was broken fof th first time in 33. rears today by a mighty horde from the "Smoky environ of Pittsburgh-Carnegie Tech. Sweeping with tornadio force, the Spartan eleven crushed Knute Rockne's fighting Notre Dame team 37 to 7. Th overwhelming triumph kept th Easterners in th exclusive circle of the nation' undefeated football machine. Notre Dame seemed far from the team that upset the Army last week. but even If it had been It was doubtful whether It could have stemmed the tide which has swept over every Carnegie Tech foe thi season. With Captain Howie Harpster throwing passe, carrying ths ball and backing up his Una with alertness and tenacity with Letselter smashing th line for long gain and with Rosenswelg, Carnegie's great end, swooping by opposition on fake play and smashing th line with ease, Carnegie appeared invincible. Tech Ha Weight Advantage. Carnegie, outweighing Notre Dame by more than ten pounds to the man, scored the first touchdown within three minutes after the game started and at the half the invaders had piled up a 20 to 0 lead. In the third Quarter Notre Dame sneaked over Its only touchdown. The rest ot the time it was all Carnegie Tech. Although greeted by a kteady drizzle field sodden with heavy rains, Oarne- gie scored It first touchdown quickly with a surprise play, Harpster passing to Rosenswelg, who raced 70 yards to the Rockn Ten-yard line from where Letzeler took It over on the next play. Harpster kicked the extra point Booster Passe Intercepted. Notre Dam tried an aerial attack after the second kick oft. But Weyth Intercepted the bass on Notre Dame's 30- yard Une, where ha wae downed. Three smashes by Harpster, Rosenswelg and Letselter pushed the ball to the three-yard line stripe, from where Harpster carried It over on a trtpta pas play. His try tor extra point failed. In th second period Rosenswelg spun around right end on a lateral pas for ina toucnaown. iiarpster added the extra point KENTUCKY WWS FROM VIRGINIA CADETS, IS TO 6 V. M. I. Eleven Cams Most Yard- age But Wildcats' Defense Tightens Under Shadow Of Coal Une , LEXINGTON, KY Not. 1S.1P) Ability ot the University Of Kentucky Wildcats to deliver a punch when needed and their tight defense when In the shadow of their own goal line, gsve them an 18 to 8 victory over Virginia Miiitar Institute here today. L The Cadets gained more yardage than Kentucky, but could score but one wucn-down, making 17 first downs for a gain of S4S yard against 11 first down lor the Wildcat for 310 yaras. n.h RiMint tiam took the offen sive at the start ot the gam and scored its three touchdown by the ena oi mo first half. The Cadet eame back strong In the third and fourth period, scoring on touchdown and thrsatenln: on several occasion V. M. I.o brilliant tor-ward passing netted 143 yard with 14 out of 84 attempt completed. Ollb sewed first for Kentucxy aiwr a Short V. M. . puns ana ptn..ut. had put th ball in scoring position. In . the second period Glib and Covington went through the Wide holes In their opponent's line, the later scoring twice. In the final quarter, the Cadete continued thelf aerial attack, which placed the ban on Kentucky one-yarn nn from where Dunn, substitute back, took it across. Lineup ana summary i Kentucky! 1 fee V. M. L Ttlebef LE. Scott Rose T- A- Grow Forgner to. wniard Dee O., , O. Grow Walter BO Haas Drury ...... RT. ........ Hewrett Howact ...... ......... ih OUb (4B. ....... Hawkins flpleer Holtarlaw Covington RH. , Barnes Johnson Mcuray The score oy periods: Kentucky 8 13 0 018 V. M. 1 0 0 0 Scoring touchdowns: Kentucky, uun. Covington (3); V. M. I., Dunn, (substitute iit MrCTary), Officials: Referee. Lane (Cincinnati)! umpire, Ooodwtn (Washington s Jefferson) i head linesman, Mrrrlman (Ohio State University).

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