Alabama Tribune from Montgomery, Alabama on September 24, 1948 · 7
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Alabama Tribune from Montgomery, Alabama · 7

Montgomery, Alabama
Issue Date:
Friday, September 24, 1948
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1948 ALABAMA TRIBUNE, MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA SJAG Composite Football Scliecluio ' ALABAMA A K COLLEGE , Sept. 2 i Florida Normal College, ' OKAUgUSUD. ria.- -" - Oct; 2-rKnoxville Collage, Normal, " -Alfc'-.'..3 . '. - Oat. ft Xavier University, Normal, Ala. (Night). Oct. 16 Lane Oollefe, "Huntsvtlle, Ala. f - Oct. 22 South Carolina Stat Col-leg, Orangeburg, 8. C. Oct. iO" Jackson College, Normal, '. Alar-- -A' ' ; . . . Nor. 11 Alabama Btate College, Birmingham, Ala. Nov. 10 Benedict College, Columbia, 8. C. Nov. 15 Alcorn A M College, Al-,com. Miss. . ALABAMA STATE COLLEGE Sept. 24 Morris Brown College, Atlanta, Oa. iNight). -Oct. 1 Bethtme Cookmari College, -Montgomery. Ala. Oct. 8 Florida A to M College, Tallahassee, Pla. .' ' . . , . . Oct. lSr-MorehOuiw College, Mont- Oct. 33 Clark College, Atlanta, Oa. Oct. 29 Fisr university, Montgomery, Ala. (Nightly Nov. i Lane College, Montgomery, Ala. Wight). - Nov. 11 Alabama' A A? M College, Birmingham, Ala. Hot. 20 Fort Valley State College, Columbus, Oa. (Night). Nov. 28 Tuskegee Institute, Montgomery, Ala. ; . ' ALLEN UNIVERSITk Oct. 2 Morris Brown College, Columbia, S. C. 1 Oct. ft Tennessee State College, Columbia, 8. C. Oct. 23 Benedict College," Columbia, 8. C. ' Nov. 6r-Knoxvllle College, Knox-vllle, Tenn. . Nov. 13 Paine College, .Columbia, ac Nov. 25 Claflin College, Columbia, S. C - . . BENEDICT COLLEGE Sept 25 Florida A A M College, Columbia, 8. C, (Night). Oct 9 Latne College, Jackson, Tenn., (Night). " Oct. 23 Allen University, Colum- bis, 8. C. ' Oct. 28 Claflin College, Columbia, 8. C. - Nov. 13 Fort VaUey State CoUege, Fort Valley, Ga, Nov. 20 Alabama A A M College, Columbia, S. C. Nov. 25-South i Carolina : State College, Orangeburg, 8. C.s CLABK COLLEGE 6ept. 25 Louisville Municipal Col - lege, Louisville, Ky. Oct. 2 Tuskegee Institute, Binning ham; Ala. Oct 16 South Carolina StaM Col lege, Orangeburg, S. C. ; Oct. 23 Alabama State College, ..Attato,-tr.r,n ': j;f'-Oct 30 Morehouse ' College, At lanta, Ga. Nov. 6 Xavier University, Atlanta, Ga. . - . Nov.' 13 Florida A A M College, Tallahassee, Fla. Nov. 25 Morris Brown College, Atlanta, Ga. j FISK UNIVERSITY Oct 9 Miles CoUeg ,NashvUle, Tenn. ' Oct 16 LeMoyne CoUegw, Nashville, Tenn. Oct. 23 Dlllard University, New Orleans, La. Oct 29 Alabama - State - College, Montgomery, Ala (Night). Nov; 6 Lincoln University, Pa, NashviUe, Tenn, , -li" Nov. 12 Lane CoUege, ' NashvUle, Tenn. (Night), Nov. 20 Morehouse College, Atlanta, Ga. Nov. 27 Knoxville CoUege, Knox-vlUe, Tenn. , FLORIDA A 4 M COLLEGE Sept 25 Benedict College, Columbia, S, C, (Night). Oct 2 Shaw University, Talla hassee, Fla. Oct 9 Alabama State CoUege, Taiianassee, Fla. Oct 15 Morris Brown CoUege, At lanta, Ga.. (Nlrht). uet 23 xavier , umversfty, : New Orleans. La: Oct 30 Kentucky Btate1 CoUege, Tallahassee, Fla. Nov. 6 Tuskegee Institute, To Be Announced. Nov. 13 Clark CoUege; Tallahassee, Nov. 20 Southern University, Scot- lanaviue, La. Nov. 25 Opponent to be Annonnc ed, Polo Grounds, New Terk. Dee. 4 Orange Blossom Classic, Miami, Fla. , . ; " " FORT VALLEY STATE "COLLEGE Oct 2 Xavier University, New Orleans, La. Oct 9 Knoxville CoUege, Knox-viUe, Tenn. Oct.:- 16 Edward Waters CoUege, Fort VaUey, Ga. Oct 2S LeMoyne CoUege, Fort Valley, Ga. Oct SO Miles CoUege, Birmingham, Ala. Nov. 5 Morris Brown College, Macon, Ga (Night). Nov. 13 Benedict CoUege, Fort Valley. Ga. Nov.: 20 Alabama State College, Columbus, Ga (Night). Nov. 25 Albany State CoUege, Fort VaUey, Ga. KNOXVILLE COLLEGE Sept 25 Morristown CoUege, Knoxville, Tenn. Oct 2 Alabama A A M CoUege, Normal, Ala. - I , -v vv -. vmmy OWN ; Knoxville, Tenn. 7tb2 LWingitoa College, SaUs- Allen University, KnoxvUla, , S f Tenn. Nov. 13 Blue field Institute, Knot- vllle, Tenn. Nov. 27-Flsk University, Knoxville, Tttm. , LANE COLLEGE Sept 24 Arkansas 8 tats College, MMnnhliL Turn rvirht Oct 2 Muse College,. Istikssa. Term, (Nignt). Oct Benedict " College, Jackson, Tena (Night). Oct M Alabama A M CoUega, HimtarlUe, Ala. Oct :t3-WUey College, ' .Jackson, Term, (Night). Oct se Lomsrllle Municipal College. Jackson; TeniL, (Night). Nov. 5 Alabama Bute College, Montgomery, Ala, (Night). Nov. ltFisk University, Nashville.. Tenn. .. . Nov. 24 LeMoyne College, Mem- pun, sena. LEMOYNE COLLEGE Oct 2 Philander Smith College. little Sock. Ark. ... Oct Bishop -College, ' Memphis, TenB. Oct 1( risk University, Nashville Tenn. Oct 22 Fart Yin Gl.u (M. lege, Fort VaUey, Ga. Oct M Dlllard University, Mem phis, Tenn. , Nov. Morehouse CoUege, Mem phis, Tenn. Nov. 13 Louisville Municipal Col lege. Louisville. Kv. Nov. 25 Lane" College, Memphis, 'no. . MOREHOUSE COLLEGE Oct 1 Dlllard University, Atlanta, Ga. (Night) Oct 9 Morris Brown College, Atlanta, Ga. Oct 15 Alabama State CoUege, Montgomery, Ala. (Night) Oct 22 Tuskegee Institute, Columbus, Ga. (Night) Oct 30 Clark CoUege, Atlanta, Ga. .-. Nov. 6 LeMoyne CoUege, Memphis, Ten a. , Nov. II Virginia Union University, Richmond, Va. Nov. 20 Fink University, Atlanta, Ga. - .-. MORRIS BROWN COLLEGE Sept 24 Alabama State CoUege, Atlanta, Ga. Oct 2 Allen University, Columbia. 8. C. Oct 9 Morehouse College, Atlan ta, Ga, Oct 15 Florida A and M CoUege Atlanta, Ga.( Night). Oct. 23 Shaw University, Raleigh, N. C. Oct SO -South Carolina . State ColiegeV Ohwgeburg, 8. C. Nov. S Fort Valley State CoUege Macon, Ga. (Night) Nov. 13 Kentucky State CoUege, Ailantar:Ga.;!-nf.! " ' Nov. 25 Clark CoUege. Atlanta, 6a: -. Dee. 4 Peach Blossom Classic, At lanta, Ga, . SOUTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE Oct 2 North Carolina State College, Durham, N. C. Oct 9 Maryland State College, Princess Ana, Md. . Oct 18 Clark CoUege, Orangeburg, 8. C ' , - ' Oct 23 Alabama A and M College; Orangeburg, 8. C. . Oct SO Morris Brown College, Orangeburg, S. C. Nov. 6 Claflin CoUege, Orange, burg, S. C. Nov. 13 Tuskegee Instlttue, Tuskegee, Ala. Nov, 25 Benedict CoUege, Orange burg, S. C. TUSKEGEE INSTITUTE Sept 18 15th Infantry, Tuskegee, Tuskegee, Ala. Oct 2 ClaTk CoUege, Birmingham Ala. Oct 10 WUberforce State College Chicago, m. Oct 18 Hampton Institute, Tuskegee, Ala. Ovt 22 Morehouse CoUege, Colum bus, Ga (Night) Oen, 30 Xaxier University, New Orleans,- La, !-.. Nov. 6 Tuskegee Institute, To Be Announced. Nov. 13 South Carolina State Tuskegee, Ala. Nov. 25 Alabama State CoUege, Montgomery, Am. XAVIER UNIVERSITY Oct 2 Fort VaUey State College, New Orleans. La. Oct 9 Alabama A A M CoUege Normal. Ala, (Night) Oct 23 Florida A M CoUege New Orleans, La. . 1 Oct 30 Tuskegee Institute, New Weans, La. Nov. 8 Clark CoUege, Atlanta, us. Nov. 13 Texas State University, New Orleans, La. Nov. 25 DUlard University, New Orleans, La. Dee. 4 Southern University, Ba ton Rouge, La. STATES EMPLOYES States governments in the United States employ a total of 926,-000 persons, with a total 'monthly payroll of $171,000,000, making the average earnings $15. States employment rose 66,000 or 8 percent and ' payrolls 331,000, or 22 percent over- the preceding twelve months. Eight State governments New York; Pennsylvania,' North CarO' Una, Illlnlos, Texas. Ohio and . Ml' chigan account for 44- percent of the number employed by all 48 states- and exactly half or the total of the states' payroll. HBHLGHT r. fli.n ft' 4 - t i - ' f' 1 Colorful Motorcade To Usher In Festivities -' ''- ATLANTA, GEORGIA 'SNS ' The stage is set for Atlanta's most eventful sports attraction, - the gala state-wide celebration honoring Miss Alice Coachman, Georgia's great Olympic queen; the dedication of Morris Brown's spacious Herndon Memorial Stadium and the kock-downdrag-out' grid battle between the Purple Wolverines and Gold and Black Hornets. The Show goes on at 7:30 sharp, Friday night, under the, lights at Herndon Stadium According to latest reports, tic-' kets are 'going fast which indicate a li ear-record crowd may : be on band to greet the only star on the United States women's track and field team to be crowned as an Olympic champion. Then too, hundreds of fans are expected to converge on the Gate City from various section of Georgia, as well as from Montgomery, Tuskegee, and - Birmingham. COMMITTEE MAPS FINAL PLANS - The Atlanta Committee in charge of the "Alice Coachman Day Cele-oration" mapped final plans in an enthusiastic session, held Monday night, at the Butler Street YMCA, with Chairman B. T. Harvey, pre- siainff. Reports from the various committees made it clear that history will be made in Atlanta this weekend. Miss Coachman, a tew of her Olympic teammates, and other talented track and field stars will be guests of honor at a reception to be held at the Butler Street YMCA, Thursday evening. Friday morn ing, the party will pay a brief visit to Atlanta's colleges, high and ele mentary schools.. Ushering in the festivities at the Stadium wlU be a colorful motorcade, which wlU move from David T. Howard High School on Houston, a. SHIFTY PIVOT MAN TO LEAD MOREHOUSE MAROON TIGERS Leading the. Morehouse College Maroon Tlgtrs during the 1048 football season will be Captain-Elect Raymonde Odura, shifty pivot man and one of the mainstays on last years' forward waU.- The 21 -year-old offensive and defensive star Birmingham's Art Wilson Wins Batting Championship' ' Birmingham's Art ' Wilson,' who was at the top of the Ust practically ' aU season, won the unofficial batting championship of the Negro League with a sizzling mark of .402, according to final statistics just released by Hoew News Bureau. The hard-hitting shortstop also Is taps In two other individual departments, scoring the most runs, 78, and collecting the most hits, 134 safeties. Big Robert Boyd of the Memphis Red Sox is runnerup to Wilson in hitting honors, the gangling first baseman finishing with 376, in addition to hitting the most triples, 9, One point away from Boyd Is Henry Thompson, fleet-footed outfield er of the Kansas City Monarchs, who has Sib- The latter is also the nest on the base paths, prov-iig this by stealing 20 bases. WlUie Brown, also a Kansas City Monarchs' outfielder. . finished fourth in the uavuag order, one point away from his teammate, Thompson, with 374. Browl also grossed the most total bases, 182, and Is the home run king with 8 four-ply blows. Lorenzo ("Piper") Davis, flashy second-baseman of the Birmingham Black Barons, is the fifth best batter in the circuit with 354, in addition to pacing this RBI's division with 69. Two tied for hitting doubles. Archie Ware of Cleveland and Nell Robinson of the Memphis Red Sox. Each had 23.' " ' ' . ': Birmingham's Alonzo Perry won top honors in the pitching depart ATIOB F u: is 1. a.:, t Via Boulevard, Auburn, Ivy, and Mitchell Streets. A. J. Lewis, II, chairman of the Committee On Pa rade told the general committee, Monday night, that he will welcome additional cars and floats from lo cal businesses and organizations. Participants in the parade must be at Howard High School at 6 p. m. 'At the Stadium, the Morris Brown, Washington High and Howard High bands will put on a show. A group of Morris Brown girls will be featured in folk dances Then there will be clever drill formations by the Elk's Marching Club. Miss Coachman will dazzle the fans with her skill in clearing the high Jump bar and there will be track and field ' demonstrations featuring: Misses Theresa Manuel, Nell Jackson, Mable Walker Iillie Purifoy, Owendolyn Taylor, of Tuskegee; Miss Audrey ' Patterson, Tennessee State; Misses Pauline Amey, Mary Johnson, Doris Woodruff, Annie P. Weaver, of Washington High. At half-time. Miss Coachman wlU be officially welcomed to the city by the Honorable William B. Harts-field. Mayor and will be given a citation by a top ranking Statet official. Then there will be the of. flclal dedication of the Stadium by President W. A. Fountain, Jr., and oiner oiiiciais oi the CoUege. who halls from Gadsden, Alabama, is a senior, majoring in Business Administration, and is a veteran of World War II. The Maroon Tigers will open their tough eight-game against the Dlllard University eleven, Friday night, Oct. 1, under the lights at Harper Field. ment with a record of 10 victories and two defeats for an average of .833. . COTTON The bumper 1948 cotton crop, estimated at 15,219,000 bales, is valued at about $2,785,000,000 at current prices at the farm, by the Department of Agriculture. Such a dollar return, If realized, would be the biggest on recordhalf a billion dollars more than last year. , 4 ' j MORRIS BROWN POTENTIAL FRESHMAN BACKFTELD Ready for action when the Morris Brown College Purple Wolverines come o "'""rv - .. Mr ' M mwM of mmmi sst -..sMsMgssF i IMIsaVlfWr- WUl.m. V t9P ?Wr-:'-V.ff? mmMlM,t:mi 1 I a!? THE w BROWN " BOMBER GETS TROPHY PROM BOXING AS-SOCIATON PhUadelphia, Pa Retired undefeated heavyweight boxing champ, Joe Louis Is pictured receiving from Abe J. Greene, presi Clark Panthers Sharpen Up For Opener Against Louisville "11" ATLANTA, GEORGIA SNS An impressive lntra-squad scrimmage comprised the major portion of Clark College Panthers' practice session, Saturday, as the Cardinal and Black grldders sharpened up for their grid opener aga'nst the Louisville Municipal College, eleven, scheduled for next Saturday afternoon, at Louisville, Ky. The Clark mentors. Head Coach Marion M. Curry; Assistant Coaches Albert Watts, and C. K Hamilton scheduled the lntra-squad game to see how well the Panthers are mastering their offensive and defensive assignments. Flaws discovered In Saturday's workout will he corrected before the Panthers depart for Louis vllle, Friday morning. 40 CANDIDATES SEEK BERTHS The squad of forty has been working with enthusiasm since September 1, waging stiff battles for berths on the 1948 varsity squad. Coach Curry nnd his assistants have also been devoting much time to develop ing polished performers to plug the holes left vacant on the forward wall anJ in the bickfleld. Lost by graduation were Raymond Williams, end an;! Guylon Small, back. Also missing from the 1947 roster are Fred White, Johnny Jackson, guards; Allen Slocum and Robert Miller, tackles. Coach Curry explained Saturday that he expeots White to report In a few days. -SEVERAL TALENTED HOLDOVERS ON HAND Heading the list of talented holdovers on hand Is Johnnie Richards, lightning breakaway runner, who Vet Kills Stepfather To Protect Mother PHILADELPHIA (ANP) Rus sell Mitchell, a 23-year-o!d veteran, killed his stepfather with a German automatic Sunday morning during a fight in which the veteran says he was keeping 22-year-old Mose Russell from beating his mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Mitchell Russell. According to young Mitchell's testimony, his step father argued with his mother earlier In thf evening and drove her from the house with a pistol. Members of the family broke up the fight. L-ter the veteran and his stepfather renewed the argument and Mitchell produced an automatic he had brought from overseas. He shot Russell five times. if' . ..' y ,? grips with the Alabama State College Hornets, Friday night, at Herndon Memorial Stadium will be the potential freshman backfield. (L to dent of the National Boxing Association, A trophy for his outstanding sportsmanship during his boxing career. The presentation was made at the Annual Boxing Association Convention, Wednesday night. INP was a consistent ground-gainer during the 1947 campaign. Other backs on hand are William Wilson, George Gray, quarterbacks; Laron Baskin, Schley Williamson, Elijah Poythress Samuel Sanderson, halfbacks; and Herman Hunter, fullback. James Minor and Fred McCoy are Installed at the flanks, and expected to see action In the center of the line are; Aubrey Chatters, Octavius O'Neal, centers; Andrew Benton, Franklin Scott, tackles, Clarence Williams, end; and Edward Chatman, also a potential lineman. . .. Among the. promising newcomers are: LarklD Bell, Patrick Bell, tackles; Ernest Oglesby, end; ot Bjokui T. Washington High School, Atlanta J. D. Mulllns, guard; Jerry Hobbs, of Belle Mina, Ala.; Charles Ponder, halfback, HU1 High, LaFayette, Oa.; Hubert Mynett, tackle, of Lockland, Ohio; Patterson, halfback, ot Pittsburgh Pa.; James Jones, guard, of Gadsden, Ala.; and Lorenza Jones, end, of Miami, Florida.. BRILLIANT of the bright the '48 Morris FULLBACK One name freshmen on Brown College Wol-William Green, who verine squad is is winning the teammate; for raves of coaches and his excellent work in th?. Alabama State-game here Friday. preparator. for Morris Br wn R) Robert Nelson,' quarterback; James Covington, lefthalf; William Green, fullback; and Willie Williams, right-half. oAeneii W By Our sports are going to face changes and we might as well ; prepare for them .... The tides of progress are sweeping our shores and if we try to impede them they will engulf us . . . . Sports, like civil rights, can't be entrusted to men who live in the present, but think in the past . . . Whether it be baseball, football, track, ttAnis or Softball, we are going to have new changes, ideals, and advancement. ..We called for a fare deal with for our children and their children s children. We are striving valiantly to remove the "badges ot secoui class citizenship. We are fighting for Integration and infiltration into all walks of American life. Yet we want the happiness, prosperity and blessings that go along with our achievements in fields of friendly competition. That Is what I think of when I write these pieces and it is what I dream of when I caU at tention to Inaccuracies and Inconsistencies In our sports development I envison progress and feel helpless and chargrlnn-ed when people block such trends. So, when I look at Negro baseball and the complaints of owners in Eastern cities that our fans have deserted the game, it seems childless and senseless that these things have come to the forefront of aU discussions. For years sportawriters have complained that we couldn't have organised baseball without owning our own ball parks. Thousands of words have been written stating that the core of the problem was bolstering the earnings of Negro clubs with park concessions, programs, sale of players, and by business-like handling of receipts. We are building tor the future, players, who In many Instances wete unjustly cheated and swindled by owners more concerned with profits than the development of the game. The problems of safe transportation, wholesome food, adequate shelter, and a living wage for Negro baseball players have been discussed by the writing gentry a dozen or more years. We stated that honest league standings, batting averages, and other statistics .would ..heightened Interest in our baU games, draw larger crowds, and aid in elevating our players to the majors, . We asked for a commissioner of Negro baseball, tighter regulations for players, better player conduct, better planned schedules and a nun dred of other progressive legislation to aid players. We asked for insurance for Lincoln (Pa.) Bows To Lock Haven, 20-0 LINCOLN UNIVERSITY, Pa., (SNS The Lock Haven State Teachers CoUege Team took the Lincoln University "Lions" into camp by a score of 20 to 0 in Lock Haven on Saturday night. Lock Haven scored twice in the first period and once in the final quarter. - - The first score was made by Kulak who scored from the two through center just after he had picked up IS yards around right end. Th second score came on a pas from Booth to Snalth shortly after Booth had sprinted 30 yards. The third Lock Haven touchdown was made by Colllver through right tackle after Lock Haven had recovered a Lincoln fumble. Zwald scored two points after touchdown from placement. Bob Smith from Jersey Shore, Pennsylvania was the Lincoln offensive gun. His passing and running kept Lincoln In the game. Smith was honored by the people from Jersey Shore by being presented with a travelling bag and wrist watch at half time. Jersey Shore is just a few miles from Lock Haven. Smith was a star athlete, a first rate student and president of his class at the Jersey Shore High School. Sydney Brldgforth, Lincoln's tackle and Frank McCray at guard were the Lincoln stars in" the line. James Cooke of PeeksklU, N. Y. and Julius Reeves of Middleton. Penna. looked good at end for Lincoln and Philadelphia's Andy Wertz played 60 minutes of football as he tried valiantly to stem the Lock Haven tide. Hylton Davis of Jersey backed up the Lincoln line well. On the Lincoln Campus on Saturday, September 25th the Lincoln Lions will play the service team from the Edgewood Arsenal. This game has just been added to the Lincoln schedule. Record corn crop strains storage loss by farmers seen. Polio this year, . e'jual ' already to 1946, could top 1916 peak. STAPIUQ S P O R T SI OF THE O R L D Marion E. Jack:on players, hospitallzatlqn programs, sick benefits, and retirement funds. What changes did we aee result? None! ! I I Negro baseball remained the same (bough all around it changes ' were being made. We are not ready for that yet! ; Everywhere that was the ans-' . wer to any progressive Ideas. We wlU get to that later when we ate oa firmer ground But nothing ever happened. ..... These owners forgot that a Journey of a thousand miles Is begun with but a single step. They refused to even start an the Journey. So here we are I I ! The tides of progress are sweeping our shores. . . Negro fans are packing white parks to see a few race players. More than 400 ball players face unemploy- . ment and the future of our Negro leagues la uncertain. Negro owners and their inability . to readjust themselves to changing situations are about to bring about -the demise of a great sport. Yet it ' is still not too late to save the patient. Owners can take stock and. revamp their Ideas, if not the world will advance without them. Let me write now without rancor or bitterness towards these sight less men. White promoters are going to take Negro teams add four -or five white major letguo start and find a goldmine in the East, Midwest and on the West Coast . . . The new owners are going to pay the players they employ - and . schedule their teams so these play ers make a living ' wage. Better working conditions arid health and Insurance benefits will be . given them. . .. , , . However the profits . won't come to us. We will be left holding the bag as too often has been the case. ,' Yet, In the South, we will , . hold out for a few years aa the ' -last citadel of Jim crow. . . We , will see the demagogues,' Bilbos, and Ranklns scream out their tripe against interracial play, but it w'ill come as sure as night and . day. The world Is changing and though we tug away, and berate the tides of progress, we. wlU only be left high and dry on the shores of reaction. fir m FLEET MORRIS BROWN BACK Daniel Hawkins, fleet Morm Brown back, is one answer to a coach's i a.- ""i dream. This swift Wolverine half- i i. - .......... nnn;.i .rrf win. . DUCK, U VUIiaiailb SiM1116 o. , nlng threat, U certain .to . projride... the fans with numerous thrilling moments, Friday- evernng..when the Morris Brown Purples hook-up at Herndon Memorial Stadium.' ' ' ruUTliALLi jscurtca v Tuskegee ;-'- 26 25th Infantry -1Z Wiley 6 Texas State Univ. 6 1 .! '! . Jarvis -0 Texas College 63 Samuel Huston - 37 Butler College -0 Lock Haven 20 Lincoln (Pa.) .Q

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