The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 27, 1924 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 27, 1924
Page 3
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27. 1924 HE HUTCHINSON NEWS, E PAGE THRFE. SPOILT W NEWS® AND^VIEWS BOTH ELEVENS FIT AND READY Hutchinson and Manhattan All Set for Big Clastic—Record Crowd Expected. Athletic field. Fifteenth avenue and Monroe street, saw the 1924 Gold nnd Blue grid players In practice garb for the last time yesterday afternoon. /The Hutchinson squad ended preparations for the Turkey Day classic at 2:30 this afternoon with the Manhattan olaven and are waiting for the referee's whistle to s<it tkem In action. Slxteett Manhattan players, the pick of the' Stark camp, arrived In Hutchinson early last night on Kook Island, Golden State Limited, with moleskins ready and have heon testing at the Y. M. C. A. The Gold and Blue team Is Intact and last night was pronounced by Coach Ralph McCarroll to be In the acme of condition for the fray, If the team loses there will 'b» no alibis to offer declared Coach McCarroll. The Hutchinson eleven -will go into the battlo today a trifle the favorite In weight and "dope". Both the Hutchinson and Manhattan lines average the same weight while the Gold and Blue back field la a fraction heavier tban Coach Stark*'. A special car, packed to the limit, carrying Manhattan rooters, arrived in Hutchinson early today and there was plenty of action in the city on the part of the root- era from both schools. Officials who will work the game are: Gallagher, Kansas- Ag­ gies, referee; Mohlcr. McPberson College, umpire: Armstrong, Baker U., head linesman. Players who will Btart the game are: Hutchinson Pos. Manhattan Keller (c) .... L. E Caughron Brltton h.T Moyer toughton 1*Q Allin Bright j,..C (c) Pearson Dlco R. O Balderson Cramm It. T Elliott Sherwood R. K...F. Cochrane Wooddell CJ. IB K. Cochrane Chapman L. UJl Walker Brl&gs R. H.B.... Crocker Mann or Noyes F. .B Barger Manhattan nnd Hutchinson high school football elevens are ready and walling for the opening whistle which will act the players charging down' the athletic field at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon, —x— "With both olovona so evenly matched it will be a close game with the results probably a toss-up until the smoke, of battle has cleared. The two squads taken together, Manhattan will weigh just one more pound than the Hutchinson squad. —x— Both lines average 159 pounds while the Hutchinson pnekfield probably will be a trifle heavier than that of Coach Stark. —x— It 1s expected that both teams will use the open style of attack in today's game. It Is almost certain that the Manhattan team, coached by otie of the best forward passers the Missouri Valley has ever produced, will bo groomed In the overhead attack. Coach McCarroll haB boen stressing a defense to break up passes and the Hutchinson oloven will he ready tor such an Offense. —x— , McCarroll's cloven has developed a passing attack which Is not to be laughed at. McCarroll has a backfield and endH who can pass or snag forward tosses equally well. The local team has. uncorked -some whirlwind overhead plays In the games this season. —x— With a fast field and both teams so evenly matched, it should be an Interesting and fast exhibition when the teams take the field. The comparative strength' of the two teams may be judged somewhat from the results of the Emporia gaiAes. —x— Emporia beat Manhattan 10 to nothing while Granfs aggregation vamo to Hutchinson and downed the Gold and Blue, 10 to 7. However, dope doexn't mean a thing in a game of football. The team which follows the ball and gets the advantage of •the breaks Is usually the eleven which will win. Missouri nnd Kansas will meet In their thirty-thlvil annual Turkey Day battle at Rollins field. Columbia, this afternoon. Out of the £3 games ptnyod, Kansas has won 17, Missouri ten, while five games have been tied. The K. U.-Tlger feud Is another one In which dope may well be overlooked. —x— Old Columbia will bo a seething mass of humanity today. Besides tho annual grid classic for attraction, Missouri Is staging a huge homecoming program. Grads, root- era nnd football tans will pour Into Columbia like wild fire. Bot tho Daniel Bonne Tavern is n hot place tonight. — x— Right now big university grid stars are wondering whether Walter Camp -will pick them for his All-Atnerlcan footbnil team. Undoubtedly it Is nn honor but in picking such a team It Is sure that just as good players will be left off. It should be a great game when Notre Dame swings Into California ChrlHtmas time for a game with tho coast champions nt the Tournament of Rosea. Kmite Rockno'a eleven probably Is the greatest grid mnchlne of all time. It will take a mighty good football team to do- feat the "Fighting Irish" on the coast. —x— Army and Navy will clash In their annual battlu Saturday. It will be the twenty-seventh game. Each team has captured 12 games each so far and they will endeavor to break tho deadlock Saturday. Cincinnati Boy Goes to Pirates 'NUT- CKgg JOE VI H.lAM"a Vvuo can remember the good old long-skirt days when it used to be thrllllnifttgwutch girls play basketball in blo&niers? * * • It is written that Ty Cobb used :o put lead in his shoes in the j ALBERT NIKHAUS training camps. . . . We know a lot of ball players who will never have to do this. ¥ • • It seems that Mr. Fulton was to fight as an amateur, not as a professional, on the coast. ... It has been our observation that ha always fought as an amateur. • » • A New York prizefight reteree was kicked In thu head. . . . This la recommended as an excellent way to break In a new pair of shoos. • • • George Bernard Shaw has never picked a winner in sports. . . . Somo enterprising metropolitan newspaper will make a sporting editor ot him yet. « • • Hughey Jennings and a party of hall players met the cardinals in Rome. . . . We trust none ot the boys Inquired for Hornsby. • * * Grange owos bis success to Ms ability to shake off tackles. . . . Thus Is tho influence of Gllda Gray's shimmy established In fool- ball. w » * Callfornla'is shocked because its new boxing law opened with a fake fight. . . . Well, in time tho fans out there will got. used to 'em. Cozy Dolan hrfa gone back to Oshkosh to settle down. . . . Wo don't know yet whether Jimmy O'Connell ever settled up. • * • An eastern syndicate has bid $•175,000 for a Wills-Dempsey match, if you want to know whero all the German marks have gone to. » + • Rabbit Maranvlile poked a pedestrian In the short lib's and apple sauce with his flivver and was ar- The Pittsburg Pirates aro going | to try Albert Niehaus, a Cincinnati product, at first base next spring. Niehaus was In the Southern League last season and was owned by the Chicago ijubs. who released htm in tho first, big deal of the current stove season. l Am I 'fly KCn ^Sfl? "V Frld; >y. Nov. 28. M ' Louis I'nsl-lUsiiati-h (M6) rested., . . . This proves tho Rabbit hasn't gone buck any. • • * Nluety-nine golfers ou,t of a huu- ilrod slice their drives, says an* expert. We suppose tho other one huoks. For Safer Landings. Cleveland O,: Slower and landings by airplanes aro naitl to be possible with uu automatic "flap «ear," by which tho rear parts of tho wings are hinged and pulled downward % by springs .vh«n air resistance decreases or tho machine It Hi. rest. $ i«. m. piEum rvrlUI. WMB Kmisds-lTilj- (4111 2-S p. m. Indies' hour. 7-d aililriMa on "lip/tunha AV DA 1-' Kansus City Star (till 3:30- V.30 p. m. radio trln; 5'.&U-f. nmrket- Krnm, weutlier foreeaat, time signal, rood report; 0-7 Selioot of tlio Air. n«l- tiress, story unil tniwlc; K-fl::J0 music; 11:4-5 p. m .-l u. in. .N 'iKhthitwks. Kfc'GZ Berrien Sprltics (ISO) 7 beil- tinio; 9 oM hvmn.i, clutlr. WKKI Itoston (.10.1) i: Hl< Brc.tliet clul>; G:30 musleale; music nro- Rrani; s pros-ram irom WKAF; 9 t-alt*. WMAQ Chicago News'(117.5) 0 Chl- ouu« Theater orKitn; 0:30 orchestra; 8 Whle-Awnke elub: 8:3u musical geography; 0 topics, WON ChleiiKO Tribune (370) 11 or- Kun; 6:30 en.semhle, jttriiiK uulnLpt; S concert, Hiring MUlntt 't; S:30 clusMei'.t. Wl.s I'hlcnun CH'il 0:30 orgun: 7-S nuifie; (arm program, talk; 9-10:10 tnusle, orchestra. WQ.I Chicago (-its) 7-8 concert; 10-2 Skylarks. WltK Cleveland (U83» 7 musical program and educational forum. WW J Detroit. News (517) C News orchestra, pianist, tenor. SVVA.V Dallas News (4711) 8:30 reader, pianist, male ttuartet. WOO Davenport (4S4) ?:L'0 educational lecture; 0 musleale. WHO Ilea Motnea 1.520) 7:30-9 musl- cale. whistler. WBAI" Fort Worth Star Telegram (-1701 7:30 concert: 3:30 Hawaiian muwlc. KSX Hollywood C.I37) S music: s:15 motorlotfue; 10 classical; 13 orchestra. KJU Los Angeles Times I3»i',) !S:30 uedllmo; 10 fcaturca; 12 orchestra. WHAS Louisville Times (400) 7:30 band concert. . . AV.MC Memphis Commercial-Appeal (500) S:3U concert: 11 (rolic. WCtXl Minneapolla-Sl. I'aut <4L> 7:30 lecture; '.t musieale. W.UO .Mooseheart (27S) J:l5-.S:lo novelty orchestra. WOK Newarii (405) 0:15 sports. WKAP New Vurk (442) 6:30 slovles; 11:15 soprano; 7 Happiness lloyw; i.30 immlcalo; S orchestra. WK1U New *orlt (273) 0 photoplay review; 0:13 tenor; 0:30 talk; »:4.; llcnryrlla Turner-, 7-S May BlnKM liruen anil Syncopate.!-*. WHN New York (300) 8:30 orchestra: » fashion chat; U:3U-11 urclieslra, soloists. , ,. WOANV Omaha (526) t> story; 6:30 muaicale: 7 Melody Boys; I) program 10 announced; 10:311 dance. Wit' Philadelphia (600) 0 Uncli "iviUlt Philadelphia (395) 0:30 Dream Daddy: 7 players; 9:03 orchestra, concert, theatre reuturea. WOO Philadelphia (509) 0:30 concert, orcheatra; 7:2» special concert; S :30 I'ecltal; 9:03 organ: 9:30 orchestra. KDKA Pliuhursh (320) 0:15 children; 1 fculHie.; 7:15 educational course: 7:'" concert. WC'AK Pittsburgh (102) (1:30 Uncle Kaybee; 7 special features: 7:30.mualc. 1-COW Portland (43'-') 7 story; 10 lecture; 12:30 Hoot Owls. KI'O 'San Francisco (423) fi:30 orchestra. ' . „ WOY Schenectady (3S0) 0 Sunday school lesson; 0:15 health talk, instrumental: 9:3n orchestra, xylophotilst. KV'QX Seattlu (23S) S rnports; I) liedtUue; 10 oridieslra; 12 orchestra. VJJiS Siirlngfield (337) 0:15 book review; 'i:;io lesion In .Mualcal Appreciation; 9 violinist; 3:30 dauce. Washington U. Plays Mississippi Aggies St. Louis, Nov. 27.~Uotii Washington University and Mississippi A. & M. College gridiron warriors, after their final maneuvers yesterday, were eager to dash into battle here this afternoon, with old and young graduates who were seen sauntering around Washington campus as early as yesterday morning, once more cheering for victory. George Herbert, versatile tackle, led a list of several Washington men scheduled to watch the turkey day clash from the sidelines, while the Aggies, In a light workout yesterday, seemed Intact, a anappy bunch of gritlmcn, light but apparently sturdy. Nebraska Plays Oregon Aggies (By The Associated Press) Lincoln, Nelir., Nov. 27—The Oregon Aggies of Corvallis. Oregon, nnd tho Nebraska University Cornhuskers meet In the closing game of the footbnil season for the latter school nt Memorial Stadium hero today. Moth teams staged final workouts (n the stadium yesterday, tho Or- gonians using tho field in the morning and the Hunkers going throngh their drill in the afternoon. Weight ot tho Oregon line Is expected to be a factor in today's game. The team has several big men. including the 213 pound Dick- et'son. KANSAS WESLEYAN AND BETHANY MEET. Sallna, Kan., Nov. 27.—Kansas Wcslcyan anil Bethany meet at Llndsborg today In tho most Important game in central Kansas. The two schools on the face of things appear to be evenly matched. A win tor Kansas Weslcyan would placo her among (he leaders In the conference for the first, time in Hit; history of the school. Weslcyan has not defeated Bethany slnco l!ll!». DAY IS IDEAL FOR K.U.-H.U. GAME Aimoit Perfect Weather Confront 'the Confident Playeri. Columbia. Mo., Nov. 27—Thanksgiving Uity—the day of the turkey nnd of tho meeting, of the Tiger and the Jayhnwk In the thirty- third annual Missouri-Kansas foot' ball gnmo on Rollins Field here- dawned clear today. There was a light breozo from the west, which promised to not unduly upset the kicking of elthor elevon, and It was cool enough for tho best kind of football and yet warm enough for tho comfort of tho nearly 20, 000 Tiger - and Jayhawk fans who wero expected to seo the gnme. The rival elevens, after a night of seclusion In nearby towns—the Mlssourlans nt Fulton and tho Kansans at Moborly, wero expected to arrive In Columbia about noon, with only time enough to don their uniforms and limber up before the game. Big Home Coming The big crowd of Missouri home- comers which at an open air mass meeting last night loudly voiced Its desire and Its intention to pick feathers from the Jayhawk today and then made merry at a homecoming frolic at Rothwell gymnasium, was augmented early today by hundreds of other Tiger followers who poured in by train and motor. The Kansas delegation also made its appearance early today, and swelled tho cro.wd of football fans which has takon possession of the little city. A drizzling rain late last night cast gloom over the hopes of both teams for a fast field, when both should be at their best and brought visions of another Thanksgiving like that of 1923 at Lawrence, when the Bengals and Jayhawkers tied in nearly a foot of snow. But the rain fell for less than an hour, and there was not enough to mar the nearly ptrfect conditions of the turf on Rollins Field. The probablo line up: Missouri Poit. Kansas Bacchus I,. K. Sanborn Stafford L. T. H. Smith Palermo L. ii. Halev C. Smith Davidson Lewis It O. Taylor Van Dyne It. T. Mnlllns Walsh 11. K. Teaterman .laokson Q. )IotlRes Whltemalt 1.. H. Zuber Bond K. It. Starr Kaurot K. H. Hurt Jteferee—J. C*. (Irover (Washington). Ptnplre—11. L. McCreary (Oklahoma). Field JuilKe—Clydo Williams llowa State). Head linesman—J. A, Hellly (tieorKetown). Baker Wildcats Meets Washburn Topeka, Kan., Nov. 27.—Two deadly rivals were to meet lu the arena at the Kansas Free Fair Stadium hero this afternoon, each determined to send the other to tho bottom ot tho Kansas Conference heap. Washburn, now occupying the cellar, can climb three places in the standing by defeating tho Baker Wildcats, who are only four places abovo the Ichabods now. Both teams started the season well, but suffered slumps that put them out of the running. Washburn will start tho same line-up that outplayed Pittsburg through two quarters last Saturday. Baker and Washburn fought to a scoreless tie year ago at Baldwin. Try To Stop the Motor Speeding Efforts aro being made by the city police department to stop speeding of motorists lu city streets and as a consettuence six speeders were, brought In and late yesterday were Clued by Police Judge \V. II. S. Benedict. Third offenses will bring larger tines, ihe judge stateti. Judge Benedict says hu would like to have a right, to stop somo of the speeders from driving their carB for a stated time, when t,hey aro caught and fined for this, In the hope that It might break up the habit. Hewitt, Army's Clever Heavyweight Back, Gets Usual Nickname of Tiny. CROSSWORD PUZZLE Two prefixes, both easy, aro tho only transgressions from the straight and narrer In this puzzle Tho design Is a cubist concTpi on of two ocomotlvcH on tho same track both going |„ different dlrec »"'•*• And 27 vortical will surprise you., '" tnrec 10. HorllonUI, A conjunction. Insects. Takes the king, but not the joker. Flowers. To necessitate Induce. Tho sky-piece of a radio set Glass container. Evening. A small, wild, fresuwater duck. To point. The top of milk. An article. Breast. Behold. Ocean. Atmosphere. Toward. In or near a place. A baggy cap. Past of ait. Pretlx meaning not. Plunged under water. As. Slang for "iindvrstuniV" or "understanding." Any conveyance on wheels. Warty amphibian. Visualise. A metal made of tin and load. Cowardly. (Knot'., off the first letter nntl you have tho nnme ot a bird.) Between summer and winter. A little knot), or irregui-if rounded lump. Consumed. Retire. Question. Vertical. Born in. Mete. Opposite of yes. Part ot the Infinitive fi. Opposite large. Turning point. That snukc-Uke fish so v. known to crossword ers. A cloth placed untie,- < child's chin. 11. 12. 16, 17. IS. 19. 21. 22. 23 24. 26. 27. 41. -13. 47. •IS. ' -111. no. Perceive. Aged. , Beverage. Light brown. Pertaining to or emused by passlonato love. The oud ot Lent, Great arteries. That which urgos action. Dressed. A tormented liquor of honey, water nnd spices. Prejudice. A fabled plant; which Hermes gave OddyseuB as a protection against Circe. First person singular of the verb to be. So. Not occupied. Female hog. A grain. I Political divisions from which juries must be summoned. Highest mule voice. Distributed, na cards; gave, as a blow. Expert war aviator. Writing lnstnimvnt. To lament or be sorry for. Finis. Prefix meaping down. You and 1. Answer to yesterday's crossword puzzle; IT'S THE CUT Of TfOUR CLOTHES THAT COUNTS Society Brand Overcoats as as 40 A rich variety of them. Society Brand overcoats, in deep, warm, colorful fabrics, correctly cut, beautifully made up—at $40. A clothing value that we, for our part, have never seen equalled. We don't believe you have either. See them here and you are certain to agree. Other Society Brand Overcoats $45 to $75 Other overcoats $25 to $35. •tfrtrhjurirtio (CInmr* HOPE FOR A BETTER SHOW. ING WITH TODAY'S GAME Norman, Okla., Nov. 27.—The Oklahoma Sooners and the. Kansas Aggies clash here today in a Missouri Valley Conference game, the final of the season for cither team. The Sooners are in good condition, whilo tho Aggies are somewhat haltered as a result of two hard games in succession with Drake and Nebraska. Neither team has enjoyed a very successful season and each Is anxious to'Improve lis final conference standing with a victory. Combe Woodhnuse, In Combe Wood, England, once tho home of Katharine Parr, the. sixth wife of Henry Vlll, Is for mile. IRIS Mat< Evi'.nint] Iflc TODAY Cullen Landls and Alice Calhoun in— "Pioneer Trails It's one of the best, if not the very best, westerns ever made. "Chop Suey Louie' Comedy Tomorrow— "Ten Scars Make a Man" Butter-Krust , [Does Not Crumble-/ ft Jry it fj^ •fJTchaiitJe Man.ViM. iiijjjj 1 REX INGRAM'S. "SCARAMOUCHE" i-f Hi- l-':.-t|. ii BABY PEOCY I "Our Pet" HEWITT. Due of the biggest men pluyiug football in the east today is Hewitt of the Army. Hewitt is built on the general outline of a truck horse And ot course tho smart fellahs call him Tiny! Hewitt formerly starred tor tho iruivui-sity of Pittsburg, and is ceriuln u> add fame to his illustrious career as well as the Army, during his stay at West Selected Program of Motion Pictures .Continuous—1 to 11 P. M. Adults 50c; Kids 10c COMPLETE CHANCE TOMORROW ROYAL NOW! A Niagara Soaring Laughter! We might as well compare a schoolyard squabble to the Great War as to compare this comedy to any other. You'll reel out of the Royal wenk from laughter and groggy with bliss. THINK WE'RE KIDDING? Just wait and see. Douglas MacLean with Patsy Ruth Miller in The Yankee Consul cM $mii "ftfCwsMeow Funnier—More Thrilling Than "Ccing-Up" or "The Hottentot 1" (t's a fast and furious not of roll icking joy— roir .nncc — love — heroism — rlr.ini.i — .ir.-J every I'.-in £ eKf U at rm'.n*. AfJo^.*;'. f - .ir the mus rJl cc -mrd/ of laughing mernary ' NEWS REVIEW Admission Today Only Matinee and Evening—30c; Kids 10c Shows: 1:15—3:20—5:20—7:20~9-.;o A Stirring Drama of American Life —Next Week— "SUNDOWN" Cepicts the Passing of the Cattle Barons An Epic oi Great Hearts* and Mighty Events

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