Kingsport Times from Kingsport, Tennessee on October 30, 1932 · Page 2
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Kingsport Times from Kingsport, Tennessee · Page 2

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Sunday, October 30, 1932
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fAGB TWO rHE KINGSPOET TIÍÍES, KlNGSPOftT. TËKKËS8BB. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1932. TENNESSEE NOSES OUT DUKE, 16-13 o:; H Notre Dame Goes Down to Defeat at Hands Pitt, 12-0 .•¿Yv IRISH CLAWED BY PANTHERS IN BIG UPSET OF SEASON By EDWARD J. NEIL Associated Pre*. Sport* Writer Saturday- TBALL «ESULTS. TULANEEKES6 TO 0 WIN OVER WYNN BOOTS FIELD HAGAN, PICARD TIEiV.P.1 SMASHES TO GOAL TO WIN GAME FOR GOLF TROPHY SOUTH CAROLINA IN LAST 3 MINUTES PITTSBURGH, Oct. 29 (AP) -—A Notre Dame eleven hailcJ as the greatest in the land went down to a 12-0 defeat today before the Panther of Pittsburgli. In one of the greatest upsets | ' in all football history, the en-j raged Panthers staged a dying fourth-quarter effort that sent j - the Green Grenadiers back to j South Bend at the short end of tiie score to upset pre-game predictions that Hunk Anderson S| men would win by a wide margin. Perfect Defense The famed “point a minute^’football machine simply could | not start functioning against Pitts’s perfect defense. Driven like sheep before the charge of eleven shepherds in the ! Chatti bflght Green, the Panthers reel- 13, ^ „ r.l throuKh three periods o£ aj Roanoke 0; Richmond struggle that held a mammotnj INTERSECTIONAL Army 33; W & M 9. Indiana 19; Mississippi State 0. Delaware 0; Wake Forest 7. Manhattan 20; Oglethorpe 7. herst G. Marquette 7; W’est Virginia 34. Union G; Williams 0. Rutgers ST', Johns Hopkins 0. Holy Gross 8; Catholic 0. Wesleyan 7; Trinity 0. Massachusetts State 21 By RALPH WHEALEY STARMOUNT GOLF CLUB.j Greensboro, N. C., Oct. 29 (AP* | Walter Hagen, Detroit profes-| EASY 32.6 WIN OVER GENERAIS TAR HEEIS KICK OVER DOPE PAIL, BEAT STATE, 134) I CHAPEL HILL. N. C.. Oct. 29. (Jh—North Carolina’s Tar i LEXINGTON. Va., Oct. 29. im Heels, kicked around more or less and without a victory in five starts this season, turned on th»' favored .North Carolina State Wolfpack here today, and grab- Michigan 14; Princeton 7. N.Y.U. 9; Purdue 34. Pittsburgh 12; Notre Dame 0. Svracuse 13; Michigan State 27. SOUTH Auburn 14; Mississippi 7. Georgia 33; Florida 12. Kentucky 7; Alabama 12. N. Carolina 13; N. C. State 0. Tennessee 16; Duke 13 Tulane G; S. Carolina 0. Vanderbilt 12; Georgia Tech 0. V.M.I. 7; Maryland 12. W & L G; V.P.l. 32. Davidson 7; Clemson 7. Virginia 20; St. John G. Chattanooga G; Mississippi Col- crowd of G5,000 in the huge stadium on Pittsburgh’s highest hillj breathless with fear for the home boys. Three times, once in each .«coreless quarter, the Panthers .■itaggered back under the drive of a team they say in the mid­ west is the best that ever came out of the Indiana university where Knute Rockne founded •^e greatest of modern football dynasties. From somewhere came strength! in the Panther team. Into onej mighty thrust Pittsburgh suddenly hurled every ounce left in the "battered bodies of eleven young-[ sters w’ho had taken every bit ofj Notre Dame’s pounding for three j quarters, almost without a sin-j gle relief. Quick Thrusts Within the space of a single .minute deep in the final quarter, the Panthers scored two touchdowns, and the cocky Green Raiders who had pranced so high dominating the play up to that moment, fell part. Within seconds, the remnants of what had been a great team were scatter- ered all over the historical premises. Bob Hogan, Panther quarterback, who was one of the two to finish who did not start, snared one of Mike Koken’s passes on his own 27-yard line and Notre Dame passed as it always had been doing. Warren Heller and Mike Sebastian, ripped inside Notre Dame’s tackles for a doz- on yards between them. Isadore Weinstock, a hurley fullback, burst through center on | a beautiful spinner for fifteen to the Raider 45-yard line. Then Sebastian, a substitute, . who was taking the part of the ailing captain, Paul Reider, raced 7,,,’ for Notre Dame’s end. One half back blocked out Paul Host, Raider end and cap' ■ , tain. Sebastian sped for the farj sidelines. Quickly he cut back,| ^.stepping daintily out of the arms of three headlong tacklers, and ^ . his battered mates had time to get in front of them. With fiend^ ish precision, they cut down the . Notre Dame secondary and Se^ bastian dashed across the goal Centenary 7 ; Texas A & M 0. EAST Boston College 3; Fordham 0. Colgate 31; Penn State 0. Columbia G; Cornell 0. Harvard 0; Brown 14. Pennsylvania 14; Navy 0. Yale 6; Darthmouth 0. MIDWEST Chicago 7; Ill?hois 13. Minnesota 7; Northw^estern 0. Ohio State 7; Wisconsin 7. Nebraska G; Kansas State 0. Missouri G; Washington U. 14. Okla. A & M 7; Oklahoma G. SOUTHWEST Texas 14; S.M.U. G. Texas Christian 27; Baylor 0. Rice 41 ; Creighton 7. FAR WEST U.C.L.A. 13; Stanford G. Wash. State 31; Montana 0. California 38; Nevada 0. Ordgon 13; Gonzaga G. Washington 33; Whitman 7. MISCELLANEOUS Maine G; Colby 0. Providence 0; Springfield 0 Rhode Island 13; Coa.st Guard 0. KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 29., . , . „ „ o- rhar —__________ - - • uy .... ---------- , J 11 sional and Henry Picard, Char-. • ^ q victory. Associated Pres* Staff Writer , (/P)—With the score tied 13-alL^^^ g c., pro., finished the t—Opening with two touchdowns hitherto undefeated W.Vf. NEW ORLEANS,^ Oct. 29. f/P) and three minutes left to play, a ^o-hole medal play, Carolina open less than three minute« after outplayed by Chuck Col—Tulane’s Green Wave eked onf ga'llant Tennessee eleven today |tournament, all even today, each ^he starting whistle, '”'d batter- Hns’ aggregation, and onl^ one 'a 6-0 victory over South Caro- p^ghed the Duke Blue Devils to having a score of 295. dowm a stubborn Washing^^on ' time came within threatening dis lina’s Gamecocks here today be-^^he shadow of their goal where - - . • . . fore 10,000 spectators, the small-j Breezy Wynn, brilliant halfback, est crowd of the season, after ^he day by booting a field outplaying the Carolinians in gjyg ^he Vols a 16 to every branch of the game The score seemed unbeliable in New Hampshire 20; Lowell ^he light of yardage gained by Textile 7. 'the two teams. Tulane gained 331 13 victory. Darkness had settled over thi ^ defense in the second tance of the Tar Heel goal. ^ course with Hagen needing h ^^^¡|.d quarters, Virginia Poly- About 12,000 spectators saw the ^ birdie on the home hole to pain technic Institute’s powerful eleven contest. ‘•. a tie with the South Carolinian, continued its march toward a Carolina’s first cWWr came m He was short of the green in Southern Conference champion- the second period after M« Quage. Arnold 13; Worcester Poly 0. jyards against 37 from scrir Tufts 22; Connecticut State G. j^nd a total of 377 yards The hard-earned win over the two, pitched dead to the pin,'ship by defeating the Generals 32 State back, had attempted a brilliant Duke team kept unblem-.three feet away from the cup to 6 in the annual homecoming from near his own 20-yard line.^ ished Tennessee’s record of no|and sunk the putt. ¡battle here this afternoon. Barclay, Tar Heel guard, inter- ^ scrimmage ^jgfeats and no ties this season. from Hobart 6; Rochester 0. Clarkson 39; Middlebu-ry G. We.stern Reserve 11; Buffalo 0. Ithaca College 12; Allegheny 0. Albright 13; Mt. St. Mary 0. The climax came after Freddie scriramage and passes over ( Çrawford, star Duke tackle, inter­ visitors’ 58 yards. [cepted Vaughn’s pass in the third Three times Tulane set up quarter and raced 72 yards for ball for a touchdown hut lacked j ^ touchdown, and Mason scored ¡the necessary punch to put the final quarter after a Duke Davis and Likins 2/; Quantico jThey fumbled and ,aerial bombardment had carried Marines G. , , Îwithin a fullback plunge of the Vols’ three-yard Fairmont (W.Va.) Teachers the secon(J quarter, Tu- Indiana (Pa.) Teachers 0, tie. li^ne lost the ball one inch from, * ’ Feather* Score* Lehigh 2G; Muhlenberg 6. g^j^l where Lemmon fumbled Bowdoin 0; Bates 0, tie. ^ jj^e plunge and McManus, Lebanon Val. 19; St. Joseph 0. Carolina left tackle, recovered. Penn Military 25; Dickinson 0. within a few minutes Tu- ........................... Shepherd 12; American 0. marched the ball back ¡touchdowns,'" bucking' thron'Bh^in I.a Salle 20; West Chester . . ----- 72-hole scores included: i Five thousand spectators view- cepted the pass, and carried the A1 Houghton, Washington, D.ied the 29th meeting of the two ball to the 13 ;y^r 4 .n?ark#r. Mc- C., 156-151—307. iteams and watched the great Gob-i faskill toPk Vl yarcjs off right (x) Fred Webb, Shelby, 152- bier eleven turn it into a rout tackle in two sweeps, snd Thomp- 152—304. iin the final period. son then cut through left tackle Rollo Steinmehl/”fepartanburg,i Five Gobbler backfield aces ex-, the touchdown. Lassiter kick- S. C., 159-153—312. perienced the pleasure of taking ^d the extra point from place-^ Feathers, hard driving Vol halfback, who tore through Duke’s line time after time for long gains, scored both Tennessee (Pa.) Teachers 0. Grove City 6; Bethany 0. Susquehanna 13; Swarthmore 0. Gettysburg 7; Ursinus 2. Trenton (N. J.) Teachers 18; Kutztown (Pa.) Teachers 0. Ohio Wesleyan 24; Denison 0. Cincinnati 25; W'ittenberg 6. Ohio University 20; Georgetown (Ky.) 0. Muskingu^n 14; Akron 4. Heidelberg 21; Mt. Union 0. Case 13; Baldwin Wallace G. Marietta 15; Kenyon 7. Wooster G; Oberlin 0. Bowling Green 0; Hiram 0, tie. Ohio Northern 14; Capital 2. Ashland 0; Otterbein 0, tie. Western (Mich.) Teachers 2G; Iowa State Teachers 0. Michigan State Normal Michigan “B” G. Catawba 20; Guilford 7. Lenoir-Khyne 12; Elon 7. within one yard of the goal where second period from the three- they lost it on dowms. These two from the four-yard line in the third period. (x) J. L. Lindsay, Spartar.- the ball across the Washington & nient. burg, S. C., 162-170—332. iLee goal line, and on two of the. Ray Rex, 220-pound sopN>more Eugene Mills, Raleigh, with-'occasions Gene Hite booted the f^jiback who has been a i (jrew. iball between the uprights for the | g^ay in the Wolfpack’s previouX-« Andy Gray, Wilmington, 163 -;extra point. ' successes, was sent into the game 254 __ 327 . ■ The lineups: 'in the third period, but the Tar P^te Webb, Shelby, 155-161 V. P. I. Po*. W. & L.' Heels stopped him in his tracks 32 <j jSeamon LE ........... Mosovich practically every play. The pe- J. E. Adams, Charleston, Morriss scoreless. plays were made with substitute halfbacks, Simons and Hodgins, in the lineup. In the fourth quarter, Don Zimmerman, Tulane’s star half- C., 154-156—320. Murphy LG ....... Bolen Facing a tie in the last of the fourth, the Vols started off with a rush. Brackett, quarterback, return Rossiter’s punt 34 yards to back, flashed old time form Bulge’s 47-yard stripe. Feathers brilliant runs, the last a 36-yard, tackle, shook off sprint to the 13-yard line where tacklers, and ran 34 yards he was stopped by Epps, Caro- before Dick Laney, Duke half- lina’s end. It looked like a touch-1 tumbled him ’ with a one- 15; City College (NY) 18; Brooklyn College 7. New York A.ggies 13; Cooper ¡lege 19. Vermont 19; Norwich 0. Upsala 18; Hartwick 0. down but Roberts dropped the ball after being hit by three Gamecocks and McManus again recovered. Carolina then tried desperately for a break with long forward passes but Zimmerman intercepted one on Carolina’s forty-seven yard line w’here the game ended. At the opening of the game it looked like slaughter for the handed stab from behind. Feathers on three plays made three yards to Duke’s seven-yard stripe. Wynn, cool and composed, place- kicked the ball for the victory margin. A bad punt by Laney led to the Vols’ first touchdown. After Duke had held Tennessee on its oWn five-yard line, Laney punted to his own 18-yard stripe. Brkck- Wofford 0; I’resbyteiian Col- away for a 37-yard run for Gamecocks a.s /immorman in the grabbed the ball and first two minutes of pla.v f-’Ot I ..^ju^ned to the visitors’ 4-yard Union 0. Western Mai-ylund 28; Loyola, Md., G. St. Michael G; Rensselaer, G. Hamilton 0; St. Lawrence 0. Tulsa 39; Oklaho.ma Baptist 13. North Dakota State 24; Moorhead Teachers Q. Concordia 0; St. John’s (Minnesota) 0, tie. Beloit 13; Knox 0. Ills. Wesleyan 2G; Eureka G. Hanover 26; Oakland 0. Wichita 19; Hays 3. Ro.se Poly 8; Union College 7. North Central 38ffi Elmhurst G. Dekalb (Ills.) Teachers 25; Wisconsin Mines G. Bradley G; St. X'iator 0. Northland College 31; Itasca Junior 0. Howard 14; Southwestern 12. Murray Teachers 7; Murfreesboro G. Hattiesburg 12; Spring Hill 0. Southern Union G; Bowdoin 0. Colorado* College 3; Colorado Aggies 0. Utah 16; Utah Aggies 0. Brig. Young 25; Wyoming 0. Montana State V; Montana Mines U. New Mexico Military 7; New Mexico 9. ... , , , , . , . Intermountain Union 44; Mon- without a hand having been laid'^^^^ ' upon him. Pa.ssing desperately as soon as he got his hands on the next kickoff, A1 McGuff a substitute halfback, hurled his second \ '.straight into the arms of Ted Dailey, one of Pitt’s tw'o mighty ends. Gonzaga G; Oregon 13. Panory-Henry 52; Milligan 9. Sewanee 0; I.oui.siana State 38. Villanova 13; Bucknell 0. Washington and Jecerson 7; Lafayette 0. j Dailey took the ball on a dead! of 39 forward passes for 85 run as he came up from Notre yards of gain, while Pitt tried Dame’s 25-yard line, and in a flash w’as over the goal. Both attempts at the extra point were blocked. Perhaps the strangest picture of all was the sight then of a Notre Dame team, its assurance and cohesion absolutely destroyed, pa.ssing wildly like a bunch of high school kids in a demora- liz« d effort to come back. Records Broken Never before has a Notre Dame team of modern history been scored upon twice in one ■minute. Nothing like it has hap-|Xejar . pened to the Green Rj^iders since Southern California, last fall, caught Notre Dame in the last period and came from behind ».o overcome a two-touchdown lead and win out, 16 to 14. only three and completed none. The victory gave the Panther an impressive record without defeat this season. After beating held to a scoreless tie by Ohio- §tate last w eek, however. Notre Dame Pittsburgh Kosky ......... .....LE . .... Dailey Kiause ....... ....LT Cuba Jlarris ........ ....LG.... Hartw'ig Alexander .....C..... .. Tormey .Greeney __ .. RG... Onder Kurth ......... HI' ... Walton Host ............ RE... . Skladany I Vejar ..........QB .. Mungas Koken ......... ......LIE. .... Hollor Sheeketski . .......RH Sebastian Bañas ........ ....FB... Weinsloc.'t Score by periods: Pittsburgh ...... 00 0 12—12 j Notre Dame ...... 0 0 0 0— 9 j Pittsburgh scoring; Touch- touchdown through left tackle. 'Roberts’ placekick for the extra line from where Feathers scored. point was blocked. From then on, Drexel 28; Washington Col- however, the Greenies lacked lege 13. Geneva 12; Marshall 0. Waynesburg G; Westminster 0. touchdown punch. The Gamecocks played .stubbornly on defense but their of- West Liberty 21; Wilmington 7. ifense was w>’eak. Juniata 51; Moravian G. j The game was the first foot-« Cortland (N.Y.) Teachers 7; E. ball meeting betw'een Tulane and Stroudsburg (Pa.) Teachers 7. Lock Haven (Pa.) Teachers 7; Broomsburg Teachers 0. California (Pa.) Teachers 7; Shij)pensburg Teachers 0. Butler 14; Franklin 9. South Dakota G; Carlcton 0. Hillsdale 33; Albion G. Depauaw' 32; Earlham 0. Miami 33; Wabash 0. Bluffton 7; Findlay 7, tie. Hope 9; Alma 0. Cornell (Iowa) G; Coe 0. Kipon 12; I.awrence 7. Gustavus Adolphus 3; Olaf 0. Upper Iowa G; Luther 9, St. South Carolina. Lineups: S. Carolina Po*. Tulane Willard ...............LE....... We.stfeldt Johnson .............LT....... R. Tessier Fortson .............LG....... G. Tessier Likewise a 15-yard punt by Rossiter in the third quarter led to the Vols’ second touchdown march. Tennessee made 14 first dowms to Duke’s six; gained 247 yards from scrimmage to their opponents’ 25; but Duke completed five of eleven passes for 70 yards while Tennessee completed three of 14 for 18 yards. Greate*t Game After the game Coach Wallace Wade said Duke played “their greatest game this season.” Duke trailed 6 to 0 at the be- J. Shinn .............C.......... Lodriguez . . Moorehead RG ... Scafide (C) K>nn>ng of the third period. Meers . ...RT ................. Calhoun Feathers kicked to Laney, who RH Phillips returned to his own 25-yard line. Wolf ...............QB...........Richardson Rossiter passed to Abbott for a Kobbins ’Z ............. LH.... Zimmerman ! 27-yard gain. Then Rossiter got Hambright RH Roberts McDougall FB ............. Fofton Score by quarters: , South Carolina ..0 0 0 0—0 I Tulane ...................... 6 0 0 0—6 Birmingham Southern 13; Mill-; Scoring, touchdowns, Tulane, Zin^merman. saps 0. Mercer 57; Parris Island Ma-j Presbyterian 19; W’offord 0. lOHIO STATE UK Randolph Macon 20; Bridgewater 0. HARVARD WHIPPED BY BROWN, 14 TO 0 WISCONSIN, 7 TO 7 off only a 15-yard punt. Feathers swung around right end for 21 yards and Breezy Wynn gained 17 on a strong plunge through center. Feathers on tw'o tries made only tw’o yards, but Brackett followed w'ith a fake, gaining four yards and placing the ball on Duke’s nine-yard stripe. On tw'o plays Feathers plunged through for a touchdown and Errie Ball, Atlanta, 152-lGl 313. . 152 —-; Porterfield C .................. Grove [Hite ...................RG ......... RT Shortly after the fourth quarter opened, Phipps tossed a pass Elbrick ¡20 Chandler for a 21-yard gain George Slingerland, Greene-' Gri"u.s ................................... R'T ................................. Carman | that placed the baU on Sta^ KrtT-rt ‘iisi iMcIntire RE.......... Smith. Daniel hit the line ’ ’ ’ QF....... Seaton | twice for four yards, and then iMills ..................LH......... Sawyers pbipps circled wide around his n A 'Holzclaw RH........... Bacon | p|^bt end to cross the goal ntr ’ ^ Smith FB ....... Jones „„tackled. He missed ap at-. D w D r-Vv«, ruoeo I Score by periods: 'tempted placement, ^ Bob Barnett, Chevy Chase, t > t 14 0 0 18—32 Emmett French, Pines, 153-156—309. High ¡V. P. I. W. and L. 6 0 0 0 - 71 State battled its way to the .fi I Tar Heel 25-yard stripe imme- Md., 159-155—314. q’i 9 Chase, scoring: Virginia Polytechnic ' ^jj^tely afterward, but Rex failed Md,, lf)b-15b 61^. touchdowns. Smith, Mills, Groth,; ^ ^f making a first down 1 Casey, Hall; goals after toucti- three cracks at the line, and rviT 1 r.- V a. ic't down, Hite, 2 (placewnents). W. forward pa.ss was in- Elhs Maples, Pinehurst, 152- ^nd L. scoring: touchdowns, Saw-^ tercepted by Chandler North Carolina registered nir 158—310. Carl Alexander, Charlotte, 152163—315. Arthur Ham, Charlotte, 154154—308. Marshall Crichton, Durham, 154-164—3-8. Harold Long, Raleigh, 151-160 —311. Tully Blair, Sedgefield, 150158—308. vers. DAVIDSON DUELS CLEMSON TO TIE first downs. State seven. The lineups* N. C. State Po*. Stephens 1 Seithe , Stanke * Espey Buchanan Stroupe Greason By WITT HANCOCK DAVIDSON, N. C., Oct. 20. Henry Picard, Charle.ston, 150-| (AP) — Clemson and ' wilson 145 —295. ¡dueled furiously for ^our periods' Walter Hagen, Detroit, 147-!here today only to end with hon- 148—295. I ors even, in a 7-7 deadlock. ^ Cumiskey Clarence Ow*ens, Greenville,! A strong Davidson comebacKi by periods: 148-162—310. ‘nullified the Tigers’ decided fir-t ^ ^ q Fred Hyatt, Charlotte, 149-155 half advantage, not only did the Carolina 0 7 LE LT LG C RG RT RE QB LH RH FB N. Carolina Frankel Tatum Bar«‘!a> Gardner Newcomb Collir.s ..... Cozarfe Woolen^ . McCaskill Thompson Lassiter —304. (x) Denotes amateur. 0- 9 13 PRESBYTERIAN WINS CLINTON, S. C., Oct. 29. (>P) j into Wildcats even affairs in the sec- georing: North Carolina, touch- j ond half but they nearly , dow n, Thompson, Phipps, (sul j the ball game as their jack- jYr McCaskill). Point after touch rabbit backs ^headed drives deep Lassiter, placement. enemv territory, to be Officials: Referee, Brewer i —Its offense clicking beautifully, thrown back within striking Maryland; umpire. Perry, Presbyterian College crushed Wof-: tance by a tired but courageous ford in its homecoming day; Clemson defense. [lin; field judge, Mouat. Armour game, 19 to 9, here today. The teams matched two spark-1 The most spectacular play of ling rapiers in Henry Woodward the game and the first touch-! Tiger sophomore celebrating hkr down came late in the second ; return to the game after weeks quarter when Bolick, on his 30-; on the casualty list, and Charlie yard line, went through right; Pearce, w ho passes and kicks guard, shook off and eluded five. from the left side and runs on tacklers to get into the clear and (all sides. raced 70 yards to the goal line. It was Woodward who brought The try for point failed. the ball into scoring distance in Presbyterian’s victory, its first j the second quarter and then toss- within the state, was convincing. a pas.s to Patterson for ten The Bluestockings made 232 yards yards and a touchdown. Pearce WAKE FOREST 7-0 WINNER OYER DEl^, to 87 for Wofford from scrimmage and completed five passes out of seven for a total gain of the score read Duke 0; Ten-,«^ Wofford succeeded in nessee 13. 'four heaves, which netted 26 CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 29. (/Ih—The undefeated Brown Bears today smeared Harvard’s eastern OHIO STADIUM, COLUMBUS, Oct. 26. (m —The deadlock jinx again haunted the Ohio State ¡University footbal^ team today as Vaughn’s pass and aided by per- i it played a 7 t« ” tie with interference by James, Jack A few minutes later consternation spread over the faces of Tennessee fans when Crawford, Duke’s great tackle, intercepted yards and a touchdown. Davidson made ten first dowms yards. P. C. made 15 first downs't© Clemson’s five, to the visitors’ eiglX NEWARK, Del., Oct. 29 lAPl —Wake Forest carne up froi. North Carolina to win an excit iiiy intersectional ganu b> d culminated a Wildcat drive in featmg the University of Delu the third quarter by thrusting ware on Frazer Fiebt. r. over his left tackle for eight | here todaj. The visitor." j<t:urea in th '» c- ond quarter whe • M>er>. stitute fullback, culniinatetl ? ÍM i Brilliant punting by Captain Deacon drive by ranu ung Î Bob Miller and Stevens of the consin before 17,909 customers. Three weeks ago Ohio was held to a similar tie by Indiana and championship hopes with a de-. played Pittsburgh to a score- cisivc 14-0 victory. ¡less deadlock. The Crimson team was com-1 Ohio’s offensive started to click pletely routed as it bow'ed, for j when the game was only five niin- the first time this season to the aiert Bruins who capitalized every mistake as they marched 80 yards for their second period tally and drove 65 yards for another touchdown in the third session. utes old. Hinchraan sent a beautiful pass to Gillman who was stopped on the one-foot line. Vuchinich hit center for the touchdown and then added the . , 4 T> ^ sped 17 yards to the Vol’s 36. Poor passing by Warren Casey, In the second quarter, Peterson, iif„ „ i who started at center for Roger L sub for Linfir. took one of ^a.l.ng at the line. Mason passed Dunlap and Ershler, raced 72- yards across Tennessee’s goal line, the second time it had been crossed during the season. Abott place-kicked the extra point. Tennessee’s gains were madeiTigers and Pearce brought many mostly over right tackle, played ! thrills to the crowd of 5.000. ;.i by Phipps and Porecca. Few the opening period Pearce got through the line for a i* . -Ik- down. He then ran through iVft line for the extra point. Making a tirring eomeba?k plays were sent over left tackle. one off which was good for 85 late in thè day, Deiawar* march where "¿■e" hlrd^h'iuVng'Crawford yards. behind a stiff wind, ed to the visitopi’ one^yard line, ^ ; Against the wind Miller shortly i where the final whistle caugh Hallowell, the injured veteran, Hinchman’s high punts on his 25- kept the Harvard backfield in ¡yard line and behind beautiful in- low' speed during the entire game and w'as responsible for the cost- iv fumbles that ruined the cour- power, had a wide edge in first! downs, Sebastian, Dailey. Offi- (iown.s, counting 16 to I^t’s G. cials: Referee, \\\ T. Halloran; Notre Dame gained 173 yards'umpire, Fred Young; head liner- iroiii scrimmage. Pitt 164.'man, Calvin Bolster; field judge, Notre Dame completed 10 outjN. Kearns. terference. twisted and squirmed his way 75 yards for the Badger touchdown. Linfor returned to kick the extra point that caused, imder-.studies. the tie that never was broken. Score by periods: Score by periods: Brown ............... 0 7 7 0—141 W’isconsin .......... 9 7' 0 0^—7 Harvard ............. q 0 0 0— O;0hio State ............ 7 0 9 0—7 Brown .«icoring — Touchdowns:! Wisconsin scoring: Touchdow'n, Buoanno (sub for Allen), W’. J. I Peterson (sub for Linfor); point Gilbane. Points after touchdown: after touchdown, Linfor (place Cha.^e (place kick) 2. W'illiam Ellery of Rhode Island was one of the signers of the Declaration of independente. I kick). kick). Ohio State scoring: Touchdown, Vuchinich; point after touchdown, Vuchinich (place ’’'T‘*was Eossiter’s trusty toe ' befo« booted for 60 ^rd.. | th«^^ u p , . , , which kept Tennessee from scor- Another of Pearces netted ,.| Coach Pat Millers eleven playing in the first period. Thrice,Y^^»* Starting the fourth quarter ¡from the shadow of his goal he The lineups: with a patssing attack, Duke • punted out of danger. ! Clemson sw'ept the great Vol eleven off its feet. Beginning on Tennessee’s 45-____ ___ RT RE QB LH .RH Warmath I Steven.s FB Robinson I Score by periods; \ aughn I Clemson ... 0 7 Feathers ■ Davidson 9 9 Middleton* Clem.son scoring: Touchdown.! the game, carrying the ball ta Patterson. Point after touen- Delaware’s 35-yard line. On to James for a 21-yard gain E. Dunlap., and the ball was on Tennessee’s 11-yard .stripe. Abbott aad Laney were thrown for a total six-yard lo.ss and then . Laney passed to Abbott for an 11-yard gain, putting the ball on Tennessee’s eight. Laney again passed to Abbott, who batted ' the bail down at the goal line, and it dropped into the waiting arms of E. Dunlap. Mason, on a mighty plunge, went over from the three-yard line for a touchdown. Abbott missed the try forj Lineups: ¡Patterson LE. The lineups: i»®?'" ............. LJ Duke Po*. Tenne**ee Heinemann LG Wentz.................LE.-v......... Rayburn | Kirkconnell Crawford LT Franklin ; Craig Schock.............. LG.................. Ellis; Wertz C Maples Miller J. Dunlap Phipps ........ Rossiter Ma.son Laney ........... Abbott............ Ershler _ Score by periods: Duke .... 9 9 Tennessee . 0 6 RG ............ Frank RT RE QB LH RH ....... FB .. Aitken Willimon Hook } ed its best football in the see- I end quarter, opening a sustained • D«vid*oii j drive, they carried the ball dow Morgan' tb Delaware’s 12-yard line. On Wagner [three suceesive plays, Myers, who Rives had relieved Lawhorn, puiiche«! . McElratn through for the touchdown. Whitfield! A 30-yard pa>s, Shinn to H-d- Morris ton, had "placed the ball in sc* i Mackorell | ing position. Peabody j During most of the third p*. : - Pearcoi iod Delaware kept the ball in Wilson the Southerners’ territory. I In the final <iuarter, Wad. 0 0 —7 \ visiting quarterback, broke loo^ I 7 0 —7lfor 40 yards, the longest run of ( 7 G- 7 3- -13 -16 down, Miller (dropkick). David- smashes the Deacons marched t » ^ .son scoring, touchdow n, Pearce. I the 23-yard line, w here they v%ci< Summary: Scoring touchdowns;j Point after touchdown, Peabody|stopped. Duke, Crawford, Mason; point (placement). I Score by periods: after touchdown, Abbott (place kick) ; Tennessee — Touchdow-ns, Officials: Ebiert (Catholic U.) ' Delaware referee; Rawson, (Georgia) uni-j Wake Forest 0 0 9 7 0 I)—0 9 ()—7 etra point which «would have Feathers (2); field goal, Wynn; pire; Hackney, (U.N.C.) head-! forest scoring; Touch-'^ placed the Blue Devils in tho^point after touchdown. Wynn linesman; Hill, (Wofford) fieidi.aown. Myers. Point after touch- lead. ' 1 (place kick). judge. |down. Mycr> Ume plunge).

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