The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 20, 1924 · Page 3
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November 20, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Thursday, November 20, 1924
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, PAGE THREE, S P O HT NEWS? AND^SLVIEWS STERLING TAMES BULLDOGS, 13-7 Coach Woody'* Grid Team Down* McPherson in Hard Game. Coach Warren Woody's Sterling College grid tetim defeated the McPherson Bulldog 13 to 0 yesterday afternoon on the athletic Hold. Sterling scored a touchdown in tho first porlod with a forward pass and another In the second quarter nfter a Bulldog fumble and penalty put the ball within striking distance. for two quarters of yesterday's gumo Woorty's eleven advanced *hc ball almost at will, keeping the Bulldogs on tho defense. McPherson came buck strong lu tho third quarter and despite a 13 point handicap battled the Sterling aggregation on even terms and once in that porlod advanced the ball to Sterling's 7 yard line only to lose It on downs. The Sterling forward wall outweighed and ontcharged Us opponents. Crimson linesman opened nice holes for tho bucks and charged the opponent's line fiercely, spilling phtyB on numerous occasions before they wero well under way. The Sterling bachfletd, working •behind such a powerful line, galnod consistently on line drives, short end runs and powerful stabs off- tackle. Stover, Taylor, Calvert, Smith and Pierce, all of whom •worked in the Sterling backfield, tore off yardage through tho Bulldog line. On tho other hand, McPherson backs, wore stopped In their tracks time after time or thrown for losses by Sterling forwards who charged through. Mcl 'horRon was able to complete 1 passes for lib yards and gained considerably by means of a spread formation in the third quarter. Sterling kicked to open the game, defending tho north goal. McPherson gained S yards on three plays and then kicked, Hahn getting oft a iO yard boot to Stover who mado a pretty 155 yard return. Pierce hit the line for a yard and Stover was held for no gain. On tho next play however, Taylor circled the left Bulldox end for 24 yards. After • number of line plays with Pierce and Stover carrying tho ball, Taylor shut a 10 yard pnsi to Calvert who galloped across I ho goal Hue. Calvert booted the goal for extra point. Captain Hahn's fumble on his own 20 yard line in the second period which was recovered by Sterling followed by a 15 yard Mc- ( Pherson penalty paved the way for another Sterling touchdown. Tho hail was on the McPherson \',h. yard line after the penally was Inflicted and two mora plays did the trick, Taylor going over for tbe touchdown. Taylor missed the attempt tor goal. McPherson rallied at the start 1 of the second half and made a desperate attempt to score with the use of n spread formation and via the overhead attack. Eleven McPherson passes wero incomplete third period, Barton broke through during (ho game. Twice In the the heart of tho Crlmsou line on a spread play for gains of 11 and 12 yards. Sterling (13) Poi. McPherson (0) Waiidllwt I. e Kolzow Davis (c) 1.1 R. Kelm Ordwny 1. g Moriue Kryo c P. Kurtz Greenlee r, g Knowles If HE FANNING BEEfflVEl Sterling added another victory to its string when Warren Woody's Big Crimson took tho Mcl'herson Bulldogs into enmp, 13 to 0 out on the athletic field. It wasn't a aen- sallonat game, Just a good exhibition of line smashing football Interspersed with a uumbor ot aerial tosses, —x— There wasn't a question In the minds of most of tho spectators ns to which team was superior. Woody's eleven reeled off two counters In tho first halt of the game and held the Bulldogs at bay ju tho final periods. McPherson only seriously threatened the Sterling goal line onco and that was lu the third quarter when the Bulldogs advanced tho battle lino to the Crimson 7 yard line by tho uso of a spread formation. Sterling counted Its first touchdown In the opening minutes of play when after Taylor sprinted 24 yards around the Bulldog left end, Taylor hurled a 10 yard pnss to Calvert who loped to the goal line for the touchdown. A Bulldog- fumble and penalty paved the way for the second Sterling tounhdown. With the bnll on MuPherson's 20 yard lino. Captain Jlnhn fumbled and Sterling recovered. After sovera! plays, McPherson was penalized 15 yards for using rough tnclirs and the ball was on tho McPherson 1*4 yard line. In two plays, the Sterling backs plunged over for tbe touchdown. —i— Sterling's 'Ins was far superior to thai of McPherson and the Bull-1 dog backs 'were unable to showj much Btuff behind a line that allowed the Sterling forwards to break through and spill play after play. Show-niter, who starred lu tho game last -week at McPherson, appeared to be fust hut although he was small and didn't have much of an opportunity to show his worth. A spread formation which McPherson used in the last halt seemed to bo the only play by which they could gain on Woody's Big Crimson outside of 4 passes completed for 35 yards. McPherson had 11 passes knocked down. —x— There was little to choose be- 1 tween Sterling hacks in yesterday's game. Each came In for his share of carrying tho ball and gaining ground. It seemed like evory man in the line was doing his hit to open holes for tho backs, running interference or breaking up Bulldog plays. —x— It was estimated that about 5,000 witnessed tbe game although the number was not official. There Is no sato way of Judging a crowd nt a game where large numbers stand along tho sidelines or sit in cars. Just how well tho gnmo paid will bo known when Sterling checks up tho "iron men." —x— Coach .lialph McCarroll and lilr Gold nod Bluo squad will lnvndi EI Dorado for a fame. Preseii Indications point toward a hnrt' game with the dope that abem ovenly divided. All ot the plnycv. nre In good shape with tho exception of Iioushton, tackle, who has an Injured knee. —x— Wichita sport writers are wondering why Hutchinson and Wichita ca^i't patch up difficulties and arrange a football game lor tho 1925 schedule. That's what Hutchinson grid coaches and officials havo been wlshlug for some time. For the past two years Wichita officials have retimed in put Hutchinson on her football schedules. Always a full schedule has been tho excuse offered. Yestorday's game between Sterling nnd McPherson in Hutchinson was ahont tho only important grid game in tho Kansas conference this week. Tim PJttBburg TcacherB get Into acticn against WaBhburn In Topoka Saturday. Emporia Normal clashes today at St. Marys with tho St. Mary's football team. Football tickets for tho K. U.- MisRonrl football gnms In Columbia Thanksgiving Day i.ro already sold out according to reports from the university headqvmiters. That annual Turkey day classic always brings out a record football crowd. Two Importnut Missouri Valley games will be played Saturday. Tho Kansas Angles will battle Nebraska at Manhattan Saturday in tho final Valley game for Nebraska. Ames and DraRo will swing Into action against each other at Ames Saturday in a game which *nay decide the champion, ship of the Missouri Valley. To Battle Nebraska Cornhuskeins at Manhattan The Aggie Wildcats who win clash with Nebraska at Manhattan Saturday, November i'i, for football supremacy ot the two states. The players end coaches, left to right, top row: Assistant Coach Frank Boot; Jerry Krysi, Lucas, R. T.; XL , Hamler, Manhattan, It. T.; David Russoll, Manhattan, }J . c; .1. Harris, Manhattan, V. B.; rj. Anderson, tola, L. T.; Captain Ijyle Munu, Norton, R. tJ.; Albert Ehrlich, Marlon, L. B.; U. W. McGee, Olathe, It. G.; John Mlldrexter, Morion, Guard; J. W. Ballard, Almena, L. T.; C. \V. Brlon, Ada, It. H.; M. W. Hood, Manhattan, L. T.; Cy Tombaugh, Kansas City, R, a.; K. B. Feather, Minneapolis, P. H.; Assistant Coach. C W, Bachmnn. Second row: .1. K. Smith. Woodward. Okla.. C: K. V. OUT . Byers, 1 J. K: Kerr Whitfield. Ness City, F. B.; O. L. Randall, Kansas City, F. I!.; A. Butcher, Solomon, F. B.; II. ,T. Danoff. Abilene, It. II.; B. C. Hnrter, KI Dorado, C; C. W. llav- eiy, Manhattan, I,. H.; J. Rtv'burg, Nlles, 11. H.; L. Read, Clay Center, Q. B.; 1C Yantiell, Wilson. T - .; C. D. Tolle, Manhattan, K. E.; Joe Stout, Emporia, Q. B.; *.,t iJooi- en. Manhattan, I,. K. Bottom vow: H. Smith, Manhattan, L. 10,; O. Cochrane, Manhattan, Q. 1!.: K. Hoffmen, Cherryvale. I,. II..; O. II. Wilson. .Ion- uliijis, II.; (i. Hupy, Louisville, K. [•',.: ,T. Anderson, Salmu, U- H.', W. 1'rrham, lola, C; K. C. llnw- lilnson, Manhattan, I,. K.; 11. Meek, ldans, IT. 11,; F, Mawk, Norton, II. E.; A. Arniautrout. Wlrhttn, R. G.; F. F." Scott, Independence, h. T. Berger ....... r. t S. Kelm Whito r. e Fisher Taylor q. b— Cmmpacker Calvert l.h.b. (c) Hahn Stover r, h.b Strlcler Pierce f. b Harrison Substitutions: Sterling—Goerko for Berger; McClure for Pierce 2; O'Kelley for Frye 2; Seuser for Greenlee; Ii Baker for Ordway; Crites for Taylor; Tnylor for Critos; Nichols for Wandling 2; Adams for Stover "; Smith for Cal- vort; Calvert tor Smith; Smith for McClure: Adaiiia for Smith; Russell tor White. McPherson—Sho- waiter for Strlckler; Barton for Harrison; Eakes for P. Kurtz; Ellwood for Kolzow; Owens for Knowles; Kolzow for Fisher; S. Kurtz for Crumpnckcr. Score by period: Sterling 7 6 0 0—13 McPherson 0 0 0 0—0 Summary: First downs—Sterling 13 earned; M.:Plierson 7 earned and 1 from penalty. Yards from scrimmage, excluding forward passes—Sterling 103; McPherson 9o. Forward passes—Sterling 3 for 32 yards, incomplete 1; McPherson 4 for 35 yards, incomplete 11. Forward passes Intercepted— Sterling 3 for 5 yards. Punts— Sterling 8 tor 283 yards, average ot 35 yards; McPherson 6 for 197 yards, nverago of .t.'l yards. Penalties—Sterling 6 for 65 yards; McPherson 2 tor 30 yards, Touchdowns—Calvert 1, Taylor 1. Goal (after touchdown)—Calvert 1. Officials: Iteteroe—Quigley, St. Mary*: umpire and field Judge- Edmonds, Topeka Capitol; head linesman—Suatttngor, K. U. Time of quarters— 14 minutes. FILLING STATION IN CENTER OF A BLOCK. The United Power and Light Co., which has recently purchased the Frontier Refining plant on Fourth ave. east. Is constructing an up-to- date filling station at 117 Second ave. west. The station Is the first to be located here in the center ot a block. A driveway Is be.ng constructed around tho station so thut patrons can drive around and get gasoline and oil and go right out onto the street again. What the World Is Doing A* Seen by Popular Mechanics Magazine Sounds Prodrjttd by Fish Heatd through Water Microphone What sort of a noise does a fish maker This question has been answered in part, at least, aa a result of experiments performed not long ago by dropping a water-tight microphone into (he tanks at an English aquarium. Each Uni seemed to give a different basic tone. With the crayfish, there were noises like the snapping of a watch case, Tho question as to whether fishes actually emit sounds other than those mado iu feeding, was not decided. * » » Land Skates Run on Rough Ground Feats that rival those of the ski jumpers or snowshoe devotees are said to l>c possible on a new style of roller skate being manufactured for sportsmen in Germany. They have a broad nipport for the loot and three rubber- tired wheels, two in front and one behind, and are said to be well adapted lo traveling over rouiih ground, a speed of seven and one-half miles an hour on uneven surfaces being common nnd ten miles an hour on pavements easily achieved. Coasting on side hills and jumping cither with or without staves are possible with the skates because ol tho ease with which they toll over rough country. The pair neighs about seven and one* half Inserting Pistol In Oear-Strift Lever, and Duttim Uliutamtii>s How It Could B> VKA Pistol Is Hidden in Auto Lever Ready for Quick Defense Designed for instant use, a double- barreled .22-calil>cr pistol is contained in the detachable handle of an automobile gear-shift lever now manufactured in France. A quarter-inch turn ofa metal band next to the knob separates the handle and pressure on a Bection of tho stem discharges the weapon. The pistol is automatically cocked when the handle is replaced. An alternative model for the hand brake, has also been placed on the market Attached to any standard automobile, it is claimed that the weapon can bo brought into action more quickly than one the driver may have on bitt person. * * * U. S. Tire Output Increasing Wlu'lo the combined production of rubber tires for automobiles and motorcycles in the principal countries ot the world amounts to M,500,000, more than four-fifths are consumed by vehicles in the United States. About 46,000,000 casings are manufactured here each year, of which a little over a million are exported. It is said that this difference is due to the number of machines in this country. « t * ** <[A good filler for cracks in, stoves and furnaces is made by mixing equal parts of salt and wood ashes into a Watttpr oofing Blaeprinu To orercome the annoyanw of harms blnepriata spotted by rain or moisture, the fallowing simple plan is useful: Melt two or three cakes of refined paraffin, then immerse a number of absorbent cloths in the wax. Withdraw tho cloths and allow them to drain. To treat a print, lay one of the cloths on a dry, smooth surface, place the print aa top of it, then another cloth on top of the print, and iron the top cloth with a moderately hot flatiron. The paper immediately absorbs paraffin until saturated and becomes translucent and waterproof. This method is better than dipping the prints into tho paraffin, which leaves too heavy t, coating. * » » Effective Post Puller The post-pulling device shown in the illustration is the simplest and quickest-acting ho has over seen, says a fanner. It consults of a discarded sleigh runner, provided with a clevis, chain and doubletree so that a team ot horses can be hitched on, and a wooden lever with a sharp steel point, bolted to the runner as shown; in this particular instance the point was the tip of a discarded plowshare. To pull a post, the runner is placed close beside it with the point of the lever driven into the post as shown. When the horses are then urged ahead and the runner slides forward, tho lever pulls out tho post. This operation is repeated for each post. The absence of loose p0ie and the elimination of tackle and chain make this device well worth tho time afjd Ldw JaCOefMBjQr 4^ MUtka iL IQt VltllAM a It is puzzling to us that no orlgl nal young genius has yet thought to refer to a football eleven aa uu "avalanche." • • • The champion swordsman of Berlin has heen Jailed and soon we ought to know whether the sword Is mightier than the "pen." • » • Walter Hagon's story, "Bunkering a golf course," Is interesting . . . Now who'll write the sequel "Bunking a golf public?" * » • It Is said Gene Tunney Is the most retiring boxer In the game. . . , We have noticed he retires rapidly when Mr. Gibbona' name Is mentioned. • • • The Spokane Bible teacher who has gone into tbe fight game ought to be told he'll need more than a prayer. » • • The world has four poles, writes a scientist, but the Covelskles and the Zbyskos are the only ones we're interested in. • • • Things are shaping themselves In such a way that no fighter can get ft match with Dompsey or Leonard without first qualifying as an actor. • • • Wo suppose on his showing to date, Rod Grange is at least sure of his Job with the lea company next summer. • • • Bncky Harris got his raise out of Clark Griffith. ... It was almost as sweet as the rise he got out ot McGraw. • • * Experts say the huddle system Is all wrong, . . . And If they mean the guys who huddle in front of burlesque show posters, lust as we are passing, we agree with tbem. • • • Don't open till Christmas is a phrase which was never designed for a baseball magnate; • • • Jack Renault boasts that Dempsey can't buffalo him. . . Why doesn't he go further and admit that Flrpo can't Wild Bull him? Ancient House Burned Built by tho Dauphin ot France, the son of Louis XIV, the ancient French house that for years has beeu the country home of Count de Levis Mirepolx at Cherre Per- rlne, has been destroyed by fire much to the regret of the French people. It was one at the finest examples of French architecture Four panels of Gobelin tapestrle were saved by firemen. These wer valued at 4,000,000 francs, but £ui nlttire of rare design, valued a moro than 8,000,000 francs, were destroyed. BEST TWINS ! « * •» They Certainly Are for That Happens to Be Their Name. UPPER—ELLIOTT BEST LOWER—EDWARD BUST NOTE: (MAYBE IT'ri JUST THE OPPOSITE.) When the Santa Ana (Calif.) high school eleven plays, there Is ono player always In a white sweater. That one Is Elliott Best and Ke wears tho whlto sweater so that the coach knows him from his brother, Edward Best. How else could he tell? Yes, the Best boys are twins. posltc hand up to within one foot ot it. Is It possible for the player carrying the ball to hurdle an opponent without being penaliiedY Also does the hurdling penalty apply to any player other than the ball carrier? . . Hurdling Is construed as lumping over or attempting to jrtip over any opponent who is still on his feet. This Is not permissible. However, a man who Is on his knee may hurdle without penalty. Hurdling applies only to the men carrying the ball. If a ball la kicked over the goal Una from the kickoff, then takes an unusual bound and strikes a player of the side that did not kick the ball, back of the goal line, and bounding back on the playing field, la It regarded as » loose ball? It Is regarded as a looso ball and belongs to tbe side that recovers It at the spot where recovered. This play came up recently In the gams between Illinois and Iowa. Illinois recovered on Iowa's two-yard line and converted It into a touchdown. What la the least number of players that can be on the Una of scrlmmaga to make the play legal? There m»xt bo at least seven players of the side in possession of tho ball on the lino of scrimmage when play Is started. Knit-Tex Top Coats All year round liglil overcoat — perfect fit- ling, shape holding coal', shower proof, will not wrinkle. All wool, all sizes — Best coal made for $30. Clean clothes feel warmer than soiled ones. Lewis Cleaners. Phone _____ lhm •In answering advertisements, please mention The News-Herald. New Tans The latest in tan strap slippers, tan cutouts, tan oxfords, tan pumps and tan sailor ties. Let us show them to you. $4.85 to $8.50 -At— Prompt Attention Given to Mall Orders The Arch-Preserver Store. Read the Classified Ads in The News-Herald. When'a ball la kicked across the Una of scrimmage who ia eligible to reeover It? No one ot the kicker's side can touoh or recover the hall after It has crossed tho lino of scrimmage until it baa been touched by an opponent. If a team, knowing that only a few minutes of play remain and aeek to protect its lead by delaying the game, thereby using up valuable time, what can the officials do to penalize tho offending team? It the officials believa the delay Is merely for the purpose of using up precious time, ho can circumvent It by taking out time of tho Inteutlonal delay. How do football officials determine when a player Is one the line ! of scrimmage? A player Is considered on the line of scrimmage if ho ha« both hands or both feet up within one foot ot this line or It he ha3 one foot and the op- p.scrs , [<'Coughs I Qtitc* RtlUfl A plcuaat effective ITIUD . I 35c >nd 60c tiiei J And vatmalfy, me I'ISO'S ^•v Throat and Chest GOLFERS NOTICE The entire line of club* of Cecil Straw and Geo, Dow, professional*, have been taken over by us and we are 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 WALTER P. CHRYSLER ANNOUNCES His Latest Achievements in Closed Car Models These new models are being shown for the first time in our show rooms and we respectfully invite your presence to examine these most exclusive closed models. to HULLAND MOTOR Co. 19 First East Phone 476

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