1925 College Football All-Southern Team

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Doug Wycoff of Georgia Tech.

The 1925 College Football All-Southern Team consists of American football players selected to the College Football All-Southern Teams selected by various organizations for the 1925 Southern Conference football season.

In the annual Rose Bowl game, the SoCon champion Alabama Crimson Tide defeated the heavily favored PCC champion Washington Huskies 20–19 and became the first southern team ever to win a Rose Bowl. It is commonly referred to as "the game that changed the south."[1] Alabama therefore was named a national champion.

Composite eleven[edit]

Peggy Flournoy of Tulane was a near unanimous selection.

The composite All-Southern eleven compiled by the Associated Press (AP) included:

Composite overview[edit]

Peggy Flournoy received the most votes, 31 of the possible 32.

Name Position School First-team selections
Peggy Flournoy Halfback Tulane 31
Johnny Mack Brown Halfback Alabama 24
Pooley Hubert Quarterback Alabama 21
Doug Wycoff Fullback Georgia Tech 21
Bill Buckler Guard Alabama 20
Irish Levy Guard Tulane 17
Bob Rives Tackle Vanderbilt 15
Edgar C. Jones Halfback/Quarterback Florida 15
J. G. Lowe End Tennessee 13
Goldy Goldstein Tackle Florida 11
Smack Thompson End Georgia 10
James Kay Thomas End Washington & Lee 9
Amos Kent Center Sewanee 9
Owen Poole Center Georgia Tech 6

All-Southerns of 1925[edit]

Ends[edit]

Bob Rives of Vanderbilt.

Tackles[edit]

Goldy Goldstein of Florida.

Guards[edit]

  • Bill Buckler, Alabama (C, S, DM-1, BE)
  • Irish Levy, Tulane (C, NEB-1, DM-2, TQ, BE)
  • Walt Godwin, Georgia Tech (S, NEB-2, DM-2, TQ, BE)
  • Roy Lloyd Dismukes, Alabama (NEB-1)
  • Roy Blackledge, Tulane (NEB-2)
  • Bruce Jones, Alabama (BE)
  • Clyde Norton, Florida (BE)
  • John Barnhill, Tennessee (BE)

Centers[edit]

  • Amos Kent, Sewanee (C, DM-1 [as G], BE)
  • Owen Poole, Georgia Tech (C, NEB-1, TQ, BE)
  • Walter Forbes, Georgia (S)
  • Herman McIver, North Carolina (DM-1, BE)
  • Harvey Wilson, Tulane (NEB-2)
  • Joseph Moran, VPI (BE)

Quarterbacks[edit]

Halfbacks[edit]

Johnny Mack Brown in 1935, during his career as a film actor.

Fullbacks[edit]

  • Doug Wycoff, Georgia Tech (C, S, NEB-1, DM-1, TQ, BE)
  • Bill Devin Jr., North Carolina (NEB-2)
  • Windy White, VMI (BE)
  • George Mahoney, Sewanee (BE)

Key[edit]

Bold = Composite selection

C = received votes for a composite All-Southern eleven compiled by the Associated Press.[10]

S = selected by Herman Stegeman, athletic director at the University of Georgia.[11]

NEB = selected by Norman E. Brown.[12] It had a first and second team.

DM = selected by Dan McGugin, head coach at Vanderbilt University.[13] It had a first and second team.

TQ = selected by The Technique, Georgia Institute of Technology's student newspaper.[14]

BE = Billy Evans' "Southern Honor Roll"[15]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "The Football Game That Changed the South". The University of Alabama. Archived from the original on 2017-05-04. Retrieved 2008-10-06. 
  2. ^ Kelly Kazek. Christmas Tales of Alabama. p. 140. 
  3. ^ "Goldstein, Erving "Goldy"". jewsinsports.com. Retrieved September 5, 2014. 
  4. ^ "Allison "Pooley" Hubert". 
  5. ^ "Tennessee Names 2004 Captains". 
  6. ^ Jeffery Stewart. "NFL's Loss Boosts Tennessee's Game". Archived from the original on 2014-12-23. 
  7. ^ "Rites Saturday For Bob Rives". Kentucky New Era. March 2, 1956. 
  8. ^ "Well, You Don't Win Them All". Kentucky New Era. October 7, 1969. 
  9. ^ W. A. Alexander (1926). "Forty-Five Yards for Georgia Tech" (PDF). Kansas City Star. 
  10. ^ "All Southern Grid Team Compiled By The Associated Press". Kingsport Times. November 30, 1925. 
  11. ^ "All-Southern Team of Stars". Harrisburg Telegraph. November 28, 1925. p. 13. Retrieved March 3, 2015 – via Newspapers.com.  open access publication – free to read
  12. ^ Norman E. Brown (December 5, 1925). "Flournoy Best Kicker; Hubert The Cleverest Field General". The Daily News. p. 3. Retrieved March 3, 2015 – via Newspapers.com.  open access publication – free to read
  13. ^ "Two Tar Heel Stars Praised". TheDaily Tar Heel. January 12, 1926. p. 3. Retrieved March 29, 2015 – via Newspapers.com.  open access publication – free to read
  14. ^ "Technique's All-Southern". The Technique. November 27, 1925. 
  15. ^ "Billy Evans' Honor Roll". Alton Evening Telegraph. December 15, 1925. p. 6. Retrieved July 23, 2015 – via Newspapers.com.  open access publication – free to read