The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 24, 1924 · Page 3
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November 24, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, November 24, 1924
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MONDAY. NOVEMBER 24, 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAfiE TUPFE. SPORJT NEWS? AND^.VIEWS HIGHS PREPARE FOR MANHATTAN Coach McCarroll Begins Stiff Workout* Today for Thanksgiving Day Game. Vm FANNiNO 8E£ HlVEl HutchinBon High school grid squad today bcgnn n week of Intensive grid 'drill in ; oparatlon for what Coacli Ralph McCarroll . trr the hardest ga~io on the 1024 schedule, when Vnnhntlnu football toum lnvrdea the Cold and 'line stroi.nhold Than' SKIVIOI; Day. Coach McCtirroll announced that iu wn-.ild hcnd every effort to whip ila e'even In'o p'-fect con'lion 'or tho real tos: Thur.-day a'ter- noc against tho Manhattan aggregation. Ever, member of the toam cume through tho Eldorado battle In good shape with tho exception of Loughton who had his leg Injured again. However, hla Injuries are being given considers?' attention and it I. hoped he will bo ready for tho opening whistle Turkey Day. In tho Manhattan game Thui 'B- day, Hutchinson has one of the moat attractive grid classics In store which has been offered on Thanksgiving day for several years. Kvory member of tho Gold and Ulna squad who got into action against Eldorado portormod ro- markably well. Tho Gold and Dlue offense flashed powerfully lip and down the Wildcat field and the work of the Hut Mnaon line, both nn tne dofenss and offense, was outstanding. When Hutchinson punted, Gold and Eluo ends rushed down the field and time after tlmo downed the El-'nraf'o safety In his trac'ts. Hutchison's e-ecr.lloi of plavs i alp'ost perfect and the gener- alsh'p of Iho teaji was flawless. Mr.nVMt-n has an eleven this y ~r wM"h his given a good .ic- crctnt of ItHrdf In high school football rlrc'es In the cr'.orn ha'f of th^ state. Last week Mnnhnttsn , p-d" over Topnka high school, 27 to 0. Saturday saw the curtain ring down on tho football season for tho majority of collego and university grid teams for the 1924 year. There wore not any upsets In tho dope bucket Saturday, although Northwestern sprung a surprise when thoy hold Notre. Damo's Four Horsemen and the rest of the Irish team to a 13 to 6 victory. Ralph Baker, was the star of tho gamo for Northwestern and, according to" roports, stopped tho famed Notre Dame offense single handed. Baker went to high school with '.:cJ" (.Irunse end they pla^od l;';;h s iiool football to;;et'.:er or .hrae years. When De> pre.i ilnys v,ero over, Uaker went to Northwestern with Grange to Illinois. Critics rate linker almost as good as Grange. It's a pity they didn't both go to the same university —it- Ch Icago pulled a tie with the are winners of tho Western Conference with three games won and three tied and no losses. Illinois and Iowa lied for second place with three games won, one lost and one tied. FOOTBALL RESULTS cellar for many years, from the bottom. j —x— I There are still a number or -.nines In the Valley and Kansas Conference which will have a bearing on claims for tho championships. The most Important In this section are: Friends-Kalrmount, at Wichita; Sterling-Hayes, at Sterling: C. of E.-Bmporia Normal, at Kmporla; Kansas - Missouri, at Columbia. —-x— Hutch'nson High school football team a.so plays Manhattan at Hutchinson Turkey duy in what promises to bo the host football gnmo on Coach Kaiph McCarroli'a 11)24 schedJe. Drake as topp od from its un- dofea od record when the Ames cyclones took the .Bulldogs Into camp, 10 to 0. Norton and Johnny Behni, Ames backs, were the bright spots of tho game. Coach Dawson's Nebraska Corn- huskers gave tho Kansas Aggies ono of the most declshe beatings tho Wildcats have suffered in years. Evidently tho drubbing P. 1 cc'.vet". at tho handa of Notro Dame the week before added flame to the firo and tho Cornhuskers thirsted for victory. —x—x It looks liko the Pittsburg Teachers have a clear claim to tho championship of tho Kansas Con ferenco. The Teachers have not lost a game this year and Saturday showed their strength by rolling over Washburn, 24 to 0, Dralto team left Saturday night for Calnesvllle, Fla., where it meets Florida University on Thanksgiving Day. Minnesota, conquerors of STOPPED GRANGE KJfiSNUT CRACKR B Y JOE "VI LUAM S Chicago "Softened Up" Head for Minnesota, Declares Williams. Red Final standings In the "Big Ton' are: Team— W. I*. T. Chicago 3 0 3 Illinois 3 1 lowft R 1 Michigan « 2 Pmduo 2 2 Minnesota 1 2 Ohio 1 3 Indiana 1 S. 0 Northwestern 13 0 Wisconsin 0 2 2 Wisconsin, usually n strong team t „. n .„,„,„.,„„.», tl In tho Big Ten, did not win a single | z upp i ie 'e aggregation bowed to tho conference game and chased North- 1 v 'undcrbilt eleven. The Southern- western, who has hold claim on the | e rs won 10 to . MARGCNS HOLD GRIDIRON KOKOR MISSOURI VALLEY Oklahoma, 7; Washington, 0. Ames 10; Drake 0. Nebraska, 24; Kansas Aggies, 0. MISCELLANEOUS Army-Noiwieh game cancelled, rain. Yale. 10: Harvard. 6. Syracuse, 7; Colgate. 3. Urslnus, 21; Susquehauna II., 7. . Army All Infantry 12; Atlautloi Scouting fleet, 6. ! Pon State 28; Marietta 0. Uucxncll 12: Hungers 7. I Lebannon Valley 21; Albright 6.1 Dickinson 15; Dnlewnro 0. La Fayette 7; Michigan 0. Case 0; WesU.cn lljservo 0. Boston College 33; Vermont 7. Illinois 7; Ohio State 0. Chicago O; Wisconsin 0. Temple University 6; Drexel Institute, 0. Gallaudet 3.1; St. Joseph 0. Tufts 7; Massachusetts Aggies, 7. Holy Cross f>3; Canlslns 7. Brown 21; New Hampshire, 0. Washington U. 0; Oklahoma 7. Notre Dame, 13; Northwestern 6. Purdue 20; lm'lnna 7. Haskell Indians 20; Butler 7. Vanderhllt 16; Minnesota 0. Michigan 2; Iowa, 9. Otter!;eiu, 0; St.' Xavler 48. Ames 10; Drako 0. Carroll 10; Loyola 7. Oklahoma A. & M. 20; Arkansas 0. C eorgetown 25; Loyola 0. klethorpe 26; Mercer 0. Wabash 21; Depauw 0. University of Louisville 10 j U. of Chattanooga, 10. Contra Freshmen 14; Butlor Freshmen, 0. Wost Virginia Wesleyan ID letbuny 0. Geneva 21; West Minister 13. Monmouth 20; Lake Forest 7. Lawrence 10; Belolt 0. Northland 25; Superior 18. Illinois'College 13; Illinois Wes- yan 12. Mlllikeu 6; Knox, 28. • Uradloy 20; St. Viator, 0. Oshkosh Norniul 13; Whitewater .orual 14. St. Johns 10; Providence College Capital 34; Flndlay 0. Keiiyon 29; .Baldwin Wallace 0. Denieo, 0; Wonslor 3. Ohio Northern 17; Muskingum 0. Creigaton 13; Crinnel 0. The Unofficial Football Championship Goes to University of Chicago. ;ainte To Be Sold To Walter Johnson? (By The Annorlntcd Pre«) St. Paul Minn Nov. 24.—Local andom was buzzing today over re- jorts that the St Paul baseball club waa to be sold and that one Df Its owners might bo Walter Johnson, veteran of the Washington Ameilcan pitching staff. Out of the maze of gossip concerning the local Amorlcau Association one thing appeared certain— aud that was the Saints Would bo under new management next season. Who the controlling Interests would I'O remained a mystery today, although John W. Norton, president of Iho club, announcing the club was for sale, a mlite ' that ho was dickering with three •.roups. One »l these was said to he head- d I))' seve.nl i. ».ni*s "en hure r .ho are r.n...o s to hr.'ng Wal.ei; folmsuii lo this city, as par. .wtior mil maiu'.ger of tho iciiin. This ivport gullied ground when news , tvas received Unit Johnson a deal ' tor the Oakland club of tho Pacific , Coast League hud fallen through. (By The Afuoclatcd Press) Chicago, Nov 24—Tossed ahout tho western conference in great abandon until the final games of the schedule found four teams battling for It, the "unofficial" foot- bail championship finally rested Saturday wtlU the University of Chicago Maroons Despite three tie games, Chicago emerged the only Big Ten school which had not suffered a conference defeat. Maroons at Peak. The Maroons reached the peak of their perfection two weeks ago, when they battled tho Unlvorslty of Illinois to a 21-21 tlo Jn the game that turned tho Illinl away from what previously had appeared as a cllnchcll championship anil which pointed the way towards ultimate victory for Chicago. After that effort, however, Chicago could not keep up Its great pace, and was sorely pressed to defeat Northwestern, 3-0, u week ago, and to hold tho University of Wisconsin to a scoreless tie Saturday., Defeat for lll.nl. The smashing by Chicago, spelled doom for Illinois' title hopes, however, as llllnl fell ready victim to Minnesota last woek, and were able to defeat Ohio State only 7-0 Saturday. That It had sapped much of Minnesota's strength to down Illinois, waa evidenced Saturday, however, when tho Gophers were dofeated, 160, by Vanderbilt, which had lost two games to Southern conference teams and was tabbed lo be easy prey for tho school which had eliminated Illinois and the groat Harold Grange In the big ten. Then Michigan Fell. Continuing the season of marked reverses of predictions, Michigan succumbed to Iowa, 2-S, Saturday in a tilt that would have given the winner a tie for conference glory had Chicago been defeatod. The Hawkeye victory tied Illinois for second place, and sent Michigan to rourth, Purdue, dedicating nor new stadium Saturday, defeated Indiana for fifth pace in the conference rating. Minnesota with one victory and two defoats, landed in sixth "place. Seventh place was a triple tie of Ohio State, Indiana and Northwestern with one won and three lost each. Wisconsin failed to win n conference gamo, although tying If the team not In possession of the ball Is declared off-side and a five-yard penalty la Inflicted, what Is the number of the next down? It was second down when the offside play occurred. When the team not in possession of the ball is penalized for being off-side,-, it erases all previous downs, and tho ensuing down is the first with 10 yards to gain. ..How do officials determine whether or n*t- in shift plays the players did or did not come to a stop In their new positions? This Is a matter of judgment. Tho rule states in case if doubt tho penalty should ho enforced and tho majority of officials Interpret the play that way. ' In making a try for a goal from placement, the ball strikes an opposing player and bounds ever the goal posts, how Is It scored? It is scored as a goal from field, the play Is - perfectly legal. The fust that it struck au opposing player is given no consideration. What Is the penalty If a player; Interferes with a member of the' opposing team who itas signaled for a fair catch? There Is a penalty of 15 yards for such n violation, the offended aldo to have tho fair catch whether the hall is caught or noL BROUGHTON WILL REMAIN HERE AS CHIEF CLERK. Officials at the reformatory dony the report sent out from Topeka last week to the effect that Lowell Lawrence, Topeka had been appointed to succeed L. A. Brnughton aa chief clerk at the Institution. Mr. Lawrence who la connected with the statu auditor's office at Topeka has been here for the past week making an audit of the books? The fact that he was sent here to make tho audit may have caused the mistaken report to go out that he was appointed chief clerk. nY JOB WILLIAMS Minnesota stopped Red Grange, moBt sensational halfback of modern times, stopped him cold aud dead in his tracks. Tho week before Grange had played against the slashing, smashing Chicago team, had played through four full fierce quarters ur.d had stood u;i nobly, under a" steady, relentless hammering.. Undoubtedly tho Chicago game •softened up" Grange to a marked extent, reduced his efficiency by several valuable degrees and rendered tho Minnesota task somewhat easier than It might have boon otherwise. This business of "softening up" an athlete, is not a procedure confined exclusively to tho gridiron. You find It operating with equally deadly of/ect in the ring and on tho links. Carpentier's experiences In this country last summer represents a convincing illustration. Georges Punched Silly. The Frenchman was punched goofy by Tommy Gibbons at Michigan ,City In May. After the fight Carpenter was matched to meet Gene Tunney In New York. "I will do better against him," assured Georges, "because the fight with Gibbons has put me back on edge." ' It Is a theory among fighters that one stiff engagement gives to them a keenness and alertness that Is Impossible of development In the gym. This is only true, however, when the fighter In question is not forced to take a brutal beating Frequent Punches Did It. Instead of ndvanclng ills fighting form tho bout v. 1th Gibbons "softened up" Carpentlor and the first time Tunney, a light hitter, landed solidly the Frenchman went down. Gibbons had hit Carpentler Just as hurd without scoring a single knockdown. But Gibbons had hit him oft -n and it was the frequency rather than the ferocity of tho h'ows which cut so deeply Into his vitality and reserve power. The worst beating Bob Jones ever suTered was at the hands o' Jess Sweetser at. Brookline In 1022. when the Ynlo youtu won In a semi-finals malch, S and 7. At the turn In the morning Jones was 6 ('own Imagine that, the great Bobby r, down after nine holes of H!H> ! I'm not saying Sweetser didn't play thrilling golf against lones, hut I do believe Bob's final standing w;ould have been much more Tattering had his earlier matches been as easy as they figured to bo. Boby Was "Softened Up." In tho first round Jones drew Jimmy Beadle of Philadelphia. Nobody had ever heard of Beadle, yet tho unknown ployed Jones even most of Uio way. In tho second round Bon Gardner gave the southerner an awful ba'.t'n, and In tho third round Bill McPhall, another "set up." turned out to be the toughest kind of picking. Hero wore two matches that should have bean walk-away j and one-»wlth. Gardner—that should have been comparatively easy, yet all three developed Into vicious knock-down and drag-out battles. The result was Jones went into the semi-finals against a s-cat golfer "softened up" and was whipped to a meek whisper. If Grange looked like a -crab player against Minnesota so old Jone9 suggest a lO-hand.'cap man against Sweetser, at .east in the margin which separated the two at the finish. ALL-AMfcRILANS NO. 1 — (rOO I BALL). Adenoids McNutt: Who agreed with the experts that his alm.i mater lias a terrible toam and was downright lucky to lose but seven of its eight games. • • • Ida Clair: Who admitted before going to the game that she knew nothing about foot hall and then heroically refrnlnod from asking why u touchdown should count more than a tonchback. Rtifus Ruffer: Quarterback of tho 1905 Gilded Avalanche, who sat through three full quarters of I the home-coming game this year' without onco criticizing a play. Coach Grumble: Who gave vent to the historic utterance, "How can you expect me to win games with the low salaries they pay the boys'.'" » * • Professor Spinach: Who confessed that stadiums wern built to be; filled by cash customers and not as monuments to Institutions of learning. „ « . * Walter Scampus: Who came right out and said the eleven players i he picked on the Ail-Amerlcan were Just nico boys who wore their dinner Jackets beautifully but otherwise were not so hot. # • * Old Eagle Eye Pete: Who turned over a lti-pago report on how to! beat the Swearing Generals and added a postscript saying, "This busi-' noss of scouting is all a lot of wiener schnitzel." » • • J. Percival Showoft: Who, although wearing a now J1S6.50 raccoon; coat, declined to go down on tho field between halves aud take part In the snake dance. Overcoats and Suits Special Values $35 Overcoats lhat are lailtiied, all ji'i.'a anteetl ' Suils of al newest si vie . ,,n d Iwo p^inls. : lnely wool ant! n every way. wool fabric- have Knox Caps Merton Caps Perrln Gloves Alexander Hardbolled; Who told his wife he would not go to the gamo If he had to carry ono of those silly looking pennants and who DID NOT GO! Potsy McBlff: Who successfully negotiated tho purchase of a $3.30 ticket to the Army-Navy gamo from a ticket speculator for JC.'l. puying for the same with a check, which had no more value than a snow shovel In Miami, Fla. • • • Col. Ambrose Pufflngton '06: Who said ho believed the referee was absolutely right when he called Pufflngton Jr. bnck for running out of bounds at the three-yard line with what would have been the winning touchdown. PENN CAPTAIN GRID SPEAKER Captain McGray, of Perm U^ 4 Called Tris Speaker of Football. (By NEA Servlco) Philadelphia. Nov. 24—The Tris .-peaker of football. That Is what they call Captain Rae MeGraw of tho University of Pennsylvania team. In baseball Speaker gained fame by playing the shortest center field ever attempted by a big leaguer. Fleet ( of foot, an uncanny Judge of fly balls, Spoaker Is ablo to play tho outfield a bit differently than any other player In the history of t o game. Fandom would shudder at the BROMQ QUININE A Safe and Proven Remeifj for Colds, Grip and Influenza. closeness with which Speaker played to the Infield with homo hard hitter at tho bat. Yet for years mid years no pi: yctl ever succeeded In hitting a ball over Speaker's head. Playing in close had many advantages. It enabled Speaker to catch short fly balls that would have been base hits with uny one else, also makes It i ssible to handle ground balls mom quickly, thereby holding the' advancement of baso runners to thojninlmum. Captain McGrnw of Pennsylvania pulls the Speaker stuff. He plays close up to Ms linn so as tu be in a position to help the de- fenso. V.'heu a punt is the play he goes back a much shorter distance than r..ort quarters, banking on his speed und unerring acuracy !:i handling the ball. Incidentally he prefers to catch punts over his shoubiers, wi. i enables him co describe a wide arc and keep going at full speed rnthor than starting from u dead stop. it'3 u rnther unique idea that has proved a success with MeGraw. The First and Original Cold and Grip Tablet Look for this Signature <0.?fcStr> oa tho Bos. 30c. x GOLFERS NOTICE The entire line of clubs of Cecil Straw and Geo. Dow. professionals, 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 Read the Classified Ads in The Ncws-HeraUl. NEW INMATES RECEIVED AT THE REFORMATORY. Tho state reformatory now ha? a total of 470 inmates since the five,young men arrived at tho in stitutiou Saturday. They werr Thell Jamlesgn of Pawnee county for forgery;' Clarence Wolf an Wrny Warner, Douglas county grnud larceny; Lawrence Durtlet und M,elburn Willey, Leuvenworth county, burglary. Destroy Car And Garaqe. Hanover, Kan., Nov. 24.—The gnp tank of their car exploding shortly after their return home, caused the car and garage of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Eppler, living near Hanover, to go up in smoke. Poor wiring, on the car is thought to have been the causo. Better lot us fix up your car tomorrow or Wednesday so it will he all OK for Thanksgiving. Phone 59. Ilugland-Ivlngsley Motor Co. 24-lt Butter-KmsT [Do«s Not Cruubto/j Try it fj Another Motor Victim. Topeka, Nov. 24.—Cbas Darrett, 18, died In a local hospital early last night from injuries ho sustained In n motor car accident sviv Sunday morning. two. Out of the Cellar. N'orthwestern, out of the cellar for n\\o first tlmo in throe years, ytroatly arough tho playing of "talpli Baker, a sterling back, played tho national title claiming Notre D.'inio eloven t„ i. standstill hero Saturday. The South Bend, Ind., team added a Northwestern scalp to thosu of Army, Princeton, Georgia Tech., Nebraska and Wisconsin, by a margin of 13-6, remaining tho only big school eleven II the country not defeated or tied. "Red" Grange Champion, "lied" Grange emerged chain;.lo:i point scorer of the Dig Ten des.die uu Injured shoulder lhat iupt him out of tho final game, lly making 111 touchdowns he -.iiert up 7N points, ouo more than .loc'.tvell of Ml'hlgan scored by ten touchdowns, one field goal, and 14 kicks for points after touch- ilov .-UB, ono field goal, and 14 kicks for points after touchdown. Ilaker of Northwostern was third high, with 00 points. Eightoon billion stamps will havo been used In the United Stales mnll In 1921, it is estimated. • ARE YOU WELL? If not you are not getting out of life one-half of what is coming to you. Half health means half-pleas- ura, half-work, half accomplishment, half-man or woman! You are being cheated out of the real things of life. DR. HUNTER and ASSOCIATES are devoted to the diagnosis of chronic, pelvic, special and rectal diseases and their treatment by advanced, non-surgical office methods. CALL AND SEE the wonderful advances of recent times In disease.treatment, as exemplified by the equipment of a truly modern clinlo. Refer to Hundreds of Former Satisfied Patients. Consultation and advice frse—Moderate charges and easy terms. Edna, Kan. Dr. Hunter & Associates cured me of an awful stomach trouble after 5 doctors had failed on my ease. A. A. H1ATT. 14 S. Main Hutchinson, Kan. Entire Second Floor. VVpthing smvkes sweeter in a seasoned fife than seasoned tobacco Sweet asll nut What mellows a pipe? —AGE What mellows tobacco? -AGE And it follows, then,that nothing smokes better in a seasoned pipe than seasoned, aged-in-wood la all our experience we have found nothing that equals AGEING IN WOOD to ripen and sweeten tobacco for smoking Liggttt trAlytn Tobacco Co- —the aged in wood tobacco

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