The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 13, 1924 · Page 3
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November 13, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Thursday, November 13, 1924
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THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 13. 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAGE THREE. SPORT EWS<? AND^.VIEWS SOONER GAME TO DRAW BIG CROWD Dad's Day to Be Observed In Connection With Saturday's Clash at Lawrence. University of Knnsns, Lawrence, Kan., Nov. 13.—Advnnco Bales of tickets to the Kansas-Oklahoma football game, to bo played hero Snturday afternoon at 2 o'clotit, Indicates a near record crowd for the present season. A rnle of-a faro and a third for the round trip hits been granted by tho railroads from all points In Kansas or Kansas City, Mo., and In addition there are several special meetings scheduled lor Lawrence that will swell tho crowd. Kansas editors will be here In large numbers Friday and Saturday for round tablo conferences at the Department of Journalism and tho editors will bo special guests .il the football game. Dads to Be There. Dad's Day will also be celebrated by tho University ot Kansas students on Saturday and all dads who can possibly make It are coming to bo here for the game. After the battle, the Dads and the members of tho Oklahoma and Kansas teams will be guests at a bamjuot at which Ed Howe of Atchison will ^o the speaker. The Kansas-Oklahoma game this year Is doped a tosB up and should iie a great battle. Doth teams have played an up and down season but both are undoubtedly the equal or most ot the tennis In the Valley this year. Kansas held Drake to a >'t to 0 tie Inst week ami.Oklahoma was only beaten by the sirong Missouri team 10 to 0. Karller In the season Oklahoma beat Nebraska 14 :o 7, while later the Huskers beat Kansas 14 to 7. So doping the same Saturday Is a hopeless task 13 far as comparative score dope oos. Jayhawkers In Good Shape. Kansas iu the past haB won .velvo games from Oklahoma and ' iklahoma has won seveu from Kansas. Two of the games have 'ieen ties. The lout two pntnes have been won by Kansas, so Oklahoma will be fifihting hard to take revenge this year. Tho Kansas team came out of ho Drake battlo In good shape HF FANNING BEEfflVH Judging from . Warren Woody's appraisal ot the McPherson college football toam Hutchinson grid fans nro duo to see ono of tho classiest encounters of the Kansas conference season when McPherson and Sterling meet here next Wednesday nt 3:15 o'clock at tho high school athletic field, Fltteonth and Monroe streets. Woody Is unstinting in his praise of the Bull Dogs who tied the Bethany eoltoge Tuesday. —x— Tho fact that Woody has started a new Intensive training at Sterling Is testimonial to hie estimation ot the opposition for next Wednesday's contest here. White footballs enable the crimson squad to work well into tho dusk. The Kansas Aggie are fortunate to moot tho Nebraska corn buskerB on tho hecle of the Huskers Invasion of Ilockne's camp at South Dend. The odds favor crippling some of tho Nebraska players which will help the Aggies In their game a week from Saturday. The Aggies, however, have anything hut a soft game this week In Drake. Knuto Rockne Is bending every effort to have his team at top form to meeting tho Invading Ne- brnskans. For two years past Notre Dame has disposed of the best teams offered In east and west, only to bow before tho Huskers. Notro Damo faces a wanker Husker aggregation this year and tho Jinx should be broken. Tho path of Drake University to a Missouri Valley championship Is certainly not strewn with roses. Drake must win from the Kansas nnd Iowa Aggies in order to cop the glory. Bachinan's crew Isn't going to be easy by any means and Judging from the performance this year ot tho Ames,eleven It will put up an oven greater obstacle. Ames held the strong Minnesota team to a 7 to 7 the last Saturday and outplayed the Gophers who scored In the last minute of play. It Is certain that tho eyes of tho football world will bo focused this clash in the east and the Nebraska- Notre Dame mix-up In tho west. The Missouri Valley offers but two attractions, the Kansas-Oklahoma game and the Drako-Knnsns Aggie clash. Washington Invades tho camp of tho Missouri Tiger and tho jnngalers are pertain to got revenge for that unexpected defeat administered by tho lowly rikers In 102:1. WHAT GOOD IS' SECOND TO PUG? Deschamps Who Handled Carp Is Most Overrated One In the Game. Michigan Is favored to win over Ohio State Saturday at Columbus after tho Buckeyes' miserable showing against the Indians. Stuhldrehor ot Notro Dame is certain to got a big play for quarterback by the All-America experts. Fullback D6ug Wyckoff of Georgia Tech is one of the starB of the year and on a stronger team, experts say, would be a headllner. Coach Ralph McCarroll and his gold and blue grlddera face considerable of an unknown quantity In their Invasion ot Cowley county tomorrow to play Wlnfield high school. Winfield Is said to be making rapid strides toward the top and is set to avenge defeats of recent years. Tho high school team lias two more games after this week, playing at Eldorado next week nud meeting Manhattan high school here on Thanksgiving day. and will be in top form with tho exception of TJavldson, center, and Mullins, right tackle, both ot whom aro still bothered with Injuries. Tho probable Kansas lineup announced by Conch Clark will be the same as started against Drake: Teflleuinn, left cud; U. Smith, lert tackle; Haley, left >,uard; H. Smith, center; Taylor right guard; Hardy, right tackle; W. Anderson, right end; Hodges, quarterback; Zubor, left half; Hart, right halt; Captain Hurt, fullback. 2:00 P. M. and 7:30 P. M. Daily FREE! A beautiful present given to each of the first 20 ladles attending every afternoon's sale. A genuine diamond ring given away after each day's sale. BROWN'S Jewelry Co. 120 N. Main Firpo Fails In His Effort to Come Back Newark, N. J„ Nov. 1,1.—Litis Angel Flrpo's attempted rlug comeback was rudely halted last night when Charlie Welnert, local heavyweight, gave tho South American champion n scientific boxing lesson in 12 rounds ot a no-decision fight nnd, in the opinion of newspaper men at the ringside, gained a comfortable shade over tho Argentine. The "Wild Hull" was outdistanced all the way. His rushes which featured ills fight with Detnpsey were missing nnd his terrific right which has reaped its harvest of knockouts was virtually ot no use to him against Welnort's clever boxing. The N'cwai'ker simply poured his loft into Flrpo's face, at the same lime wntcblng for tho right which Firpo unsuccessfully attempted to use. Ho toro Flrpo's face to shreds. Otherwise Firpo was unhurt. Ha tried to box Welnert, but ho did not possess tho nblllty and when he granted to slug, Welnert was too evasive. EQUAL SUFFRAGE ON GOLF LINKS! * * * * * * Kansas City's Fair Champion Revolts Against Man- Made Rules Barring Women From Course. What Is the penalty If the official discovers a certain player holding while neither team is In possession of the ball? The ball shall go to the offended side at the point where the foul was committed aud the ensuing down shall be the first. Team In possession of the ball makes a long forward pase. The player to whom the pass was thrown, as well as opponent who was covering him, both jump Into the air In an effort to get the ball. It appears as If the ball Is caught simultaneously by the eligible player of the passer'e side and by an opponent. To whom does the ball belong? In baseball, if a runnor and the ball arrive at the same time In the opinion ot the umpire, making the play a tie, tho runner of the team starting tlu play gets credit and is called safe. Tho same theory holds good In football. If the official believes the ball was caught simultaneously by two players, It goes to tho side putting tho ball In play. At the bottom of a lake in the Alban Hills of Italy He two galleys which were fitted out as floating palacoB of pleasure tor the Roman Emperor Caligula. They were ln- crusted with marble, ornamented with precious metals and painted woods and were adorned with statuary. NUT CRACKER. BY JOE VI LL1AM 9 BY JOE WILLIAMS New York, Nov. 13.—They call him tho second. He sits oursldo the ropes and coaches somo fighter In wliom he Is emotionally and financially interested. He is the harassed soul who imploreB tho battler to get up after tho forty-second knockdown, shouting, "He can't hurt US, Bill. Tear Into him." Just how essential is a second to a prizefighter' s success? Undoubtedly there are times when a capable second can be of Infinite service. Frequently a non-combatant win detect a flaw in the opposition's style quicker than the man In the ring. Ho can tell why tho left Isn't reaching the right spot, or why it would be better to counter with the right, etc. Lame Brain Specialist. Slow thinkers and beginners let their seconds fight their whole fights for them. Doc Bagley Is making somewhat of a reputation hero as the master mind of the ham-and-eggers. For a cash consideration Bagley will go In the corner behind a hick fighter and do hla thinking for him. As there are plenty ofhicks In the preliminary and seml-windup classes, Bagley la making more than hit cakes. Not all the so-called great seconds, however, measure up when the pinch comes. Francois Descamps, who handles Carpentier, is Biipposed to be a miracle worker. In the matter of capturing the hard American dollar he undoubtedly Is. But In all other respects he Is just a missed swing. I saw him handle the Frenchman In three fights, first against Dempsey, then Gibbons and finally Tunney. Deaeamps a Lost Ball. Now there aren't three fighters In the ring with more widely different styles. No smart battler would attempt to fight tho savage Den ..sc.;', for Instance, the same way he would fight the cautious Tunney. It was evident Carpentier plac .d Implicit faith in the vol. uble Francois. At every opportunity Georges would look to his corner for advice and always Descampe would wrinkle up his features, bare his gleaming teeth, and hold up the right hand. Now everyone knows the right Is Carpentler's best blow. But there must have been times during his American bouts when an occasional use of the left for strategic purposes, we'll say, might have helped his cause. It certainly required no great amount of ring wisdom to keep on suggesting that he swing with the right And, as Carpentier was getting nowliero at all tho way ho was fighting, It Indicated a tremendous lack ot resourcefulness In a man, meaning Descamps, who was supposedly bet stuff in his lino. Changed Carp's Style. I waa talking recently about Descamps to Willie Lewis, the old welterweight, and present manager of Abo Goldstein, bantamweight champion, lie wis taught Carpentier how to box. "Five or six years jack Georges was a really great fighter," assured Lewis. "Hla left was almost as good as his right. At least it was very dangerous. "Then Descamps made a strictly right-handed swinger out of him, for no reason at 'all. Georges promptly lost 50 per cent ot his effectiveness. "Except in a business way, Descamps was never of any real value to Carpentier. Whatever progress Georges made In the ring he made In spite of Descamps, not because of him." Football Is getting harder to figure than what a woman will do driving a new, glistening black flivver in traffic. • • • Buck In the days when men were men and only the soprano singers wore knickers, footbull machines clattered down the road of prophecy with some respect for form and the feelings of red- nosed alumni. The Big Three were the main works. Princeton, Yale and Harvard played football. What the boys played In the outlying districts was nothing but a cheap Imitation, a shoddy substitute designed to snare the rural smacker. When Walter Camp started the vicious practice of assembling an All-American eleven he bought a commuter's ticket between Cambridge and New Haven with a 10-mlnute stopover privilege at Nassau, N. J. • • * One year a player appeared on Walter's All-America who had not twisted a vertebrae or pulverized u* molar for one ot the Big Three. This created 11 bigger seusutiou than the stage debut of Evu Tanguuy in flesh-colored tights. • • • iBnck lir l'JOG, about the time when the plain people In the hills were getting reconciled to modern plumbing, someone decided to cross football with basketball, tho result of which was tho forward flip. • • • This piece ot pigskin Burbanklug did more to put the big and little colleges on an even footing than all the high-salaried halt- backs, ^on-studying tackles and free-board ends that ever loafed through a winter semester. • • • Right away the pass reduced tho baby elephants and tho trained sea cows to a minus value and elevated tho nimble ankle aud the sure catch to a position ot ornate, if not gaudy, importance. Little teams that hadn't been able to merit an agate line head In the week-end sporting news began -crowding the ship subsidy bill and the Roosevelt campaign off page one. Nowadays the unexpected is the expected. Any hnm-and-egger is liable to step out and clout the Dempseys or tho Leonards of tho college world on the whiskers. 4< • • • The Big Three Is Just a phrase and It takes more than a phrase to stop a Grange, u Crowley or a McBrlde. Few Grid Games Won By the Extra Point MAUIAM BURNS Kausas City, Mo., Nov. 12— Equal suffrage on the golf links as well as In the voting booth: That's tho new demand by women. Heading the move for that kind of recognition by men, who In almost all clubs bar women from the links on holidays and Sundays, is Miriam Burns, Kansas City champion goiter, and student In Northwestern University, Chicago. • Last summer she played Into the finals in the western championship in Chicago and lost to Edith Cum- mlngs. in the national championship she got revenge by defeating Miss Cummings but neither was able to win tho championship. Miss Burns'began playing at It and at 19 now is one of the country's most promising feminine golfers. "To improve my game. I'd like to play more with men," Miss Burns says. "But. being'a mere woman, I am ruled from the courses much of the time when men play. "I don't like golf club regulations ono hit. They are mun-mnde rnle» and unfair to women -especially the woman who works or attends college classes. "Why should a woiu-u, who Is as busy other days as the iron, be barred from the courses Saturday afternoons and Sundays'.'" , , QUALITY at a PRICE Suits and Overcoats It's the quality of this Clothing that we wish to emphasize—then the low prices. Seldom has it been your good fortune to see such wonderful values. $25.00—$30.00—$35.00 and up. Knox Hats—Manhattan Shirts. Holeproof Hosiery. ftoritlD 13ranii (Clothes WOODY STARTS PRACTICE ANEW team can score on Drake and thinks It ralrly probable that the defense will hold against the passing attack and heavy off-tackle smashes of Orebaugh nnd Everett. Sterling Coach Not So Confident After Seeing McPherson Battle Swedes. New York, Nov. 13.—Arguments for the abolition of the point after touchdown in football will lack basis It scores continue tho present trend. Results of more than 700 contests throughout the country up to this time show that only 13 games have 1 been decided by ono point margins. Only three of these goals after touchdown victories can bo found In the so-called large college contests, as follows: Yale 7; Georgia 6 f Massachusetts Aggies H, Wesleyan 13; Tufts 7; Bowdoln 6. Tho field goal h:.a defeated the safety on two occasions, Ohio Wesieyan winning over Ohio Northern, 3 to 2, aud Hendrix conquering Southwestern University of Toxas, by the same score Two safeties gave Muskegon a victory over Heidelberg, 4 to 2, tho latter scoring lis points by the same method. Sterling. Nov. 13.—After witnessing the clash between McPherson and Bethany Tuesday nt McPherson Coach Warren Woody got busy with his Sterling college grld- ders. Renewed activity at the local athletic field is testimonial sufficient that what Woody saw at McPherson Is anything but reassuring. Footballs were painted white and Sterliug Is practicing far into the dusk to meet the unexpectedly strong offense and defense of the Bull Dogs. "McPherson showed me the best offense and tho best line 1 have scon in the conference this year," commented Couch Woody. "She- waiter, who single handed carried I the null in short drives down tho field a distance of SO yards, is one of the best the conference has. They have two of the best tackles In the state and the whole McPherson lino seems to me to be fully as heavy it not heavier than my line. Bethany couldn't gain through the McPherson line, most of the advances being registered on pusses." Woody is not nearly as confident aa ho was prior to seeing the McPherson team In action. "The team which gets the breaks will win," is tho only forecast ho would venture. Sterling college will enter the McPherson game which will be played at Hutchinson next Wednosduy with no cripples and prepared to battle the Bull Dogs to the last ditch. Sterling has second place and a chance for the championship of the Kansas conference at stake. While Sterling was able to beat Bethany, the margin was not sufficiently great to make It worth anything as dope ou the forthcoming clash. Dempsey's Manager Into Promotion Game Loa Angeles, Nov. 13.—Jack Denipsey, champion heavyweight pugilist, and his manager, Jack Reams, have Instructed their agents here to dispose of their Los Angeles apartment and hotel holdings, convert the assets into cash and get options on other property suitable for the erection of a large boxing arena. It is said that Kearns has long been desirous ot being his own promoter nnd that with Ill-round bouts legalized In California he plans to return to his home state and take a fling at promoting championship matches and developing fighters. Aggies Bent On Defying Drake Manhattan, :vn\ 13. — "Beat Drake" Is the slogan on the campus and on the football field. An Aggie victory, and Drake tumbles from the bell wether of the valley race to a poor second. A Drake victory, and only Ames will bar the way to valley championship tor the Bulldogs. "Drake has a good football team but you can beat them If you'll play the game and don't give way on breaks," Head Coach Charles Bachman told his Aggie squad last night. Bachman scouted the Kansas-Drake game at Des Moines last Saturday. The Aggie mentor believes his GENE HART Gene Hurt of Kingman. Kan., regular right half on the University of Kansas football team. Ho won his first letter in the 1923 season I when Kansas had a never-defeated team whose goal line was not crossed during the season. Gene Is a speed merchant and can snag forward passes with ease. Hart has been alternating with Wilbur Starr of Hutchinson at light half in the past few games since Stan- was discovered by Potsy Clark. These hoys, Hart and Starr w : ere rivals In bygone days when Hart, played on Kingman high school and Starr on Hutchinson high school football team. Hart was a member of tho ever-victorious Kingman team ot u few years ago, one of the best high school teams ever turned out In the state. Starr at the time wns on the Gold and blue team. So that It may bo used as a container for wealing apparel and small samples at the same time, a traveling bag Is being made with removable partitions that can be adjusted to form several sizes of pockets. GOLFERS NOTICE The entire line of clubs of Cecil Straw and Geo. Dow, professionals, have been taken over by us and we ore offering them at a liberal discount. See them early and get your choice. THE HUTCHINSON OFFICE'SUPPLY AND PRINTING COMPANY Phone 127 410 North Main Bebe Daniels Stars In 'Dangerous Mone; Also Essential Dealer: "Yes. sir, this car can go anywhere, provided, of course, It has enough gas." Prospective Victim: "And roads, too, 1 suppose."—American Legion Weekly. Twelve athletic fields are now available for 75,000 schoolgirls of Now York City, Bebe Daniels IUIK come into In own! Long the favorite of millions 0. pictures fans, Bebe has been re- { warded by promotion to stardom i and is now spoken of iu the same ! breath with Gloria Swanson, Pola Negri. Tommy Melt-ium and tho j rest. I Miss Daniels' first production as a star in paramount pictures U "Dangerous Money," now showing : at the Midland. The story w .is . adapted to the screen by Julie i Heme from the novel, "Clark's Field," by Robert llerrlck. The action Is laid In tho industrial district ot Brooklyn under tho shadow of the Brooklyn Bridge, at a fashionable girls' school In upper "ow York state aud at Lake 1 :01110 Italy. In addition to "Dangerous Money" the Midland is offering two acts of vaudvillo, The 'ftp Troupe, American foot jugglers who sur- Butter-Krust [DoesNot Crumble-/] Try it / * pa ^s i'vi 11 tile Japanese i.i that line and (lordon 1 l.'.-illy in a eiune,!\ HiU'ioh entitled "Wedded IMi-**." HAS VOTED AT EVERY STATE ELECTION HERE. M. au> Kan. Nov. li- Meade can bourn of a man who ba .-i voteit for every gubernatorial Ciuuli-iate rince Kaunas became a state. la all the*e years he lias lice, voting the Republican ticket and at the last election voted for Ben. I'auk-n for K" v - urunr. This man's name is * W. Muberly and he will :a»oti celebrate his '.10th birthday. He is In excellent health.

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