The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 29, 1924 · Page 3
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November 29, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, November 29, 1924
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JRDAY. NOVEMBER 29, 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAGE THREE, SPORT W NEWS<$ AND%¥IEWS VALLEY [STARTS JAN. 9 BMW PUy» at Newton Opening Basket Ball Game. I ita, Kan., Nor. 29—Tlie Ar- Valley Basketball league, ted by state athletic oftlc- ono of the fastest and con- some of the hardest fight( ;h school teams In Knnans. inch into Its 1926 season on l I), with two games ached- r tlio opening night, year, only six teams—Wlch- karisas City, Wlnfleld, New- Ingman and Hutchinson—rein the league. Reno county, Ithest outlying school In the 1 was dropped this season, Us considered probable that Rton and Eldorndo may be i the league before the open| next season, local sport f aay. Ita high school will open Its with the Arkansas City team southern Kansas city, in lefcked forward to as a Of great Importance, since ami are considered among Jjngest In the league. |on will meet Hutchinson at In Its opener, on January lie following night, Wichita l-nde Wlnfleld for its second It the week. On the same ffewton will go to Kingman, J here, to engage the quintet city. Irst meeting of Wichita and -standing rival, Newton, will ace here on January 23. any veteran players of Its chine back In school this ewton Is expected to give 1 quintet one of the hardest antes of the season. NUT am LIVER PUNCH TUNNEY'S BLOW Calls it Brand-New and Better than Solar Plexus. GOOD TEAM AT PROTECTION Comanche County Team Has Clean Slate for Season— Won Eight Game*. -WHHBY'9 lJVEf? , -e the 13M3 <H/m •VI 111 AM a neniSni No. 2 (Baseball). Sapp: Who on finding | hot.dog was mustarded on > side returned the barking ad demanded an equitable Nation. • • • i Mod raw: Who admitted : really took brains to man- 1 club he would be back in kewlng warts on pickles. • •' • , Leathering*: Who sat | aa ll-lonlng gam* without ; up and ahouting'Atta- l O'Brien: Who on being | J tor calling a close on* at i I* right, pointed out that it i to *rr. { • • • i Ou»h: Who by the exer- tremendous restraint, re- Ifro&i screeching in a high \ vole* wh *n a foul ball hit ta front of her box. I Arm Jak*: Who told re- hat the error made by the i on a bunt in the seventh J rid nothing whatever to do I losing a 28-to -l game to the J Oumfoot: Who, although lent at second by IT kilo- peapad to his feet and con~i th* umpire on his efficl- atas Wise Bgg: Who kt *n papers on everything p* 'Reconstruction of the to "What's Wrong with ndtrs." but who refused to 1ew*d oa Tfc* Passing of | BalL* • • • •t Woe **r every i *M alttmor* Orioles play- need** that th* game as B*4 today Isn 't so worsen, • • • I and 'Singles: Well-known writer who did not blame • "breakn" when the Blue led^o win the pennant, fin- it. • • • Bags McGoof: Who da- pui circus seatB In center J a Sunday game, believing |flow crowd would Interfere outfielders. ARMY AND NAVY GAME TODAY Promise* to Be Moat Spectacular Since Clatsic Waa Started. HE FANNING BEE >H COMING tOTBALL STAR Not Worried Over ^ogpect for 19Z5 Grid Team. I ork, Nov. 29—-Coach Knute the genius of Notre Dame Is not at all worried by the he will lose a number of I players through graduation e. says It Inn t his custom - about tho future. He lets i care of Itself. He believes •team is one of the greatest lcoached and confident bis Jel>tll rival It. Imous Notre Dame mentor Has some excellent material ling that Till ho eligible for Vg eleven. For that reason J at all concerned about the If a number of his stars |s year's team. says that Ed Walsh, son I unous Chicago White Sox s a great football prospect yepr. It also might bo re- that he has the makings of (Itcher. (By The Astoelated Press) Baltimore, Nov, 29—Army and Navy will fight for football supremacy this aftornoon In Baltimore Stadium in what promises to be the greatest spectacle since the ser- 1890. The soldler3 are top-heavy favorites to win this battle, upon which leadership In the long series depends, before a colorful throng of 78.000, the largest outpouring In the history of service rivalry, but the Bailors, mindful of many upsta, In the past, are conceded nt least a good fighting chance. Details of the fray may be heard by millions through seven radio stations that will radio-cast the game. President and Mrs. Coolldge, viewing their first Army-Navy game, will head a host of high government officials, officers of both arms of the service, diplomats, governors and other dignitaries whose presence makes vp on* of the most notable gatherings this plcturosque gridiron engagement has ever had. President to Attend Th* president will divide his sympathies duilng th* game by occupying a box on the Navy side of th* field for one half and crossing to th* Army side for th* other. Army's prospect* of victory lay la It* more Impressive record, Its more experienced material and a formidable attack built around Harry Wilson, all-American halfback. Navy, however, was considered to have been strengthened by an eleventh hour shift that added weight to the already heavy forward wall 'of the sailors, and was not lacking In enthusiastic support. This change sent Eddy to right guard in place of Chllllngworth, and kept Osburn at center,'Instead of Zuber. The West Pointers have won four, tied two and lost only one game this season, that to Notre Dame, while the midshipmen have tasted defeat' five times in seveu games, losing to Marquette, West Virginia, Wesleyan, Penn State, Princeton and Btickuell. The deadlock in the series, which now stands at 12 victories apiece and two ties, has existed since 1922, when the cadets were victorious on Franklin Field at Philadelphia. Last season the rlv als fought to a scoreless tie in the mud at the Polo Grounds In New York. In the flvo games Blnce the war, th" Navy holds the edge, with threo victories and only ono sot- hack. Seven of the eleven Army regulars will play their last service game today. They are Wood and miniore cf the backfiold, and Captain Carblsch. Elllnger, Farwlck, Griffith and Frazer iu the line. With the football season practically over sport followers will now turn their attention to basket ball at the universities and colleges and boxing and wrestling. —x— Indications are now that Hutchinson will have two good basket ball fives. Coach Ralpb McCarroll. will start grooming his basket ball candidates nrter a week's rest and will inaugurate the Arkansas Valley schedulo with a game with Newton at the home of the railroaders. —x— Jake Cripe, Hutchinson haker^Is whipping together a team which promises to be one of the fastest of its kind in the state. With Btich players as "Hap" Keller, Carl Sidle, Ed Overall, Ott Wangeman and Ayers, Ark. Volley high scorer Nlckerson, the team should display some real busltut ball class. The players are working out. three nlghtB a week now and are being coached by Ed Overall. will be lust as powerful when the 1925 season rolls around as the one which has Just ended. That line, which has been the talk of the Conference all season, will be intact next year, with the exception of Goerke and Lee Wandllng. Woody also loses Stover. 1 —x— | However, with such men as Smith, Calvert, Taylor and McMillan In the backfteld, the Sterling offense will still have plenty of its power and drive 1 . —x— In McClure, half back, Woody be- lleves he has the stuff for a great half back. McClure has played In a number of games this year and showed up in fine style. —x— Lee Wandllng, Sterling end, probably Is In a class by himself. Wandliug has been a host la defense on tho Sterling eleven for the past three years and is a finished player in knowledge of the game. His ability as a receiver of forward passes makes him more valuable, ' A WOMAN IS NEW 8ATANTA POSTMASTER Satautu, Nov. 29.—Mrs. Bessie Custer has been appointed to fill the place of Robert Wright who recently resigned as postmaBter hero. Mrs. Custer has lived practically all her llfo In lluskell county and 1 B a very capable woman, being quite prominent in politics and club work, Coach Ralph McCarroll has tho fast Sophomore basket ball team of last year around which to build his 1924-2S cage team. There la promise of developing a faat aggregation from such players as "Red" Sherwood, Mann, Hlrdler, Carter,. Chapman, Wooddell, Keller and Kltzmlller. —x— The Newton aggregation, runner up in the Ark Valley in 1923-24, with the exception of Knoll, center, will be Intact at the start this year. Llndley's five should give a good account of themselves with •uch an aggregation. Newton can always be depended upon to put a creditable basket ball five In the league. They simply teach 'em tho game there from the time tlioy amrt to school. Hutchinson will give them all k hard race for tho championship It the team gets off to a good start. Ott Wangeman, who was elected last fall to captain the 1924-25 basket ball team, will not be able to play on account of tho age limit. His loss will be keenly felt by the Gold and Blue aggregation as he was one of tho best guards in tho Valley. —x— The Missouri Tigers have an undisputed claim to the championship of tho Missouri Valley Football Conference by virtue of their win over the Kansas Jayhawkors Turkey Day. Coach Gwinn and Harry Kipke, former Michigan star, have developed a splendid football machine In the Bengal camp. —x— It was a severe blow to Sterling to lose tho final game of the season with the Hayes Tigers. The Tigers did the trick last year and spoiled a good record for Coach Woody's eleven. Sterling would havo tied College of Kmporla for second place in the conference if Woody's men had turned back the Tigers. Pittsburg Tedchera closed a very successful season by copping the Kansas Conference championship. It would have been a great gamo If Sterling and tlio Touchers had me' on the gridiron this year. Sterlliv was beaten twice but Cone':' Woody's machine probably was the class of tho conference regurdlcni Already Woody is planning hU 1925 grid machine. According to present prospects the Big Crimson Wandllng will finish his college course at Sterling Christmas time and will come to Hutchinson where he has a Job selling insurance. He worked In Hutchinson all last summer selliug life Insurance. It he's as good In that business as he is a football player he should be a success. —x— The Army and Navy will tangle today for the twenty-seventh annual gam*. Bach eleven has won 12 game* while two have been tied. They will attempt to aettt* the question of supremacy today. —x— Til* University of Pennsylvania rode rough *hod over Gil Doble's Cornell team Turkey Day to a 20 to 0 tune. The boys from Cornell haven't been such a noise this year. BY JOE WILLIAMS. A new punch lins been Introduced In the boxing gumo— the liver punch. It is the first new punch I since Bob Fltzslmmons exploded his famous solar plexus In Jim Cor -j bett 'B mld-soctlon at Carson City, Nev„ back In the late 90's. Gene Tunney, light heavyweight champion of America. Is tho author of the new punch. In reality it Is a variation of the solar plexus. The attack Is centered on the same region. Instead of firing directly at the solar plexus. Tunney shifts somewhat to tho side and strikes the liver. Tunney, analyslst and thinker, claims to have gone Into minute detail with experts on the effect of various punches. His Investigations led hlm to concentrate on the | liver. "No blow whon properly and fully landed causes a more Instantaneous or complete nerve paraly- ! sis," Insists Tunney. i Carpentier was dropped by n liver punch in bis fight at the Polo Grounds last summer. Tunney caught the Prenchmnn coming in and hooked a left to the liver. Carpentier droppod to the canvas, writhing with pain and claiming a foul. It wa* half an hour before he was himself again. Tell* of Greatest Thrill. Tunney says he got his greatest' thrill In that fight. It was a sort of negative thrill. Tunney had heard much of Carpentler's great right hand. What's more he had seen the Frenchman drop Levlnsky with It and send Dempsey scampering backward across the ring. "I had plenty of renson to respect it," admits Tunney, "and I was carofut every second to keep out of the way. But in the third round it came over, a long sweeping right that nicked m» on tho point of the Jaw. I fully expocted to crumple and pass out without fur-! ther ceremony. "To my .surprise I found that aside from a fleeting sense of dizziness it hadn't bothered me at all. It was a thrill because I had never been cracked by a real puncher before. Before that fight I hadn 't been any too sure that I eould take It." Tunney's best weapon Is a left hook to the body. This Is the blow with which he lands his liver punch. "I 'd concentrate entirely on body punches It It weren 't for the fans." comments the observant Tunney. "They seem .to get a bigger thrill out of head punches. Maybe It's because they like to hear the glove smack against the Jaw." While Tunney Is a capable fighter, he is In no sense a great one. This is strange, too, because he Is mentally keen, a hard hitter and undeniably game. I think he started out under a stifling handicap when someone told him he was a "gentleman fighter." Tunney took It seriously. "Gentleman Fighter," Handicap. A "gentleman fighter" la probably all right but Tenney gives you the Impression of living the role even In the ring. You can imagine how far a "gentleman fighter" is going to get against men like Dempsey, Wills and the other man- handlers. These names are mentioned because Tunney Is talking of entering tha heavyweight division next year. What Tunney lacks Is the savage Instinct, that primitive emotion which sends a battler advancing to midring with the determination to win by a knockout or lose that way. Tunney Is entirely lacking In this quality and until he gets it ho will never be a great fighter. Iu the Carpentier fight Tunney plainly Bhowed hi* weakness. Once in the tenth round he had the Frenchman helpless but Instead of crowding forward with all guns blazing, after th* manner of a relentless "killer," Tunney, the gentleman, stepped backward and waited nntil hla victim had regained his sense*. Protection, Kan., Nov. 38— Pro. | tectlon high school football team i has gone through the past season j without a defeat and today rank I among tho best high school grid elevens In tho state. ! Protection, under the coaching of L. M. Lelter, has had a team which J has scored very decisive victories: over such teams as Pratt, Greens- 1 burg and Bucklin. Mncklln is the | only team played who has been I able to score on the Protection I eleven. M. Thoruhill, half hack, has carried the brunt of the Protection offense all season and his work nt tlmca has been little short of brilliant. Tho record! Protection, 3; Greensburg, 0. Protection, 20; Coldwater, 0. Protection, 44; Fowler, 0. Protection, 48: Ashland, 0. Protection, :I2; Bucklin, <S. Protection, 52; Uate, Okla., 0. Protection, 12; Pratt, 0. Proteetlon, 48; Coldwater, 0. Handles* Athlete Fred A. Coffey of Denton, Tex., lost both hands at the age of 13 years.- Undismayed by this handicap he finished high school and entered Denton Teachers' College. At 19 he hns completed four years' work In three years, is one of the 10 highest In scholastic standing In the school, has twice been elect ed president of his class. Is an athleto of ability and Is n member of tha track team on which his Jumping record stands at 5 feet 0 inches. Personal Work Campaign Next Members of the United Presbv- torian ehuroh will volunteer their services for a poi-aonal work campaign all next week as a follow up of the general Home Visitation day. The workers will meet each evening at the church at 7:30 o'clock for prayer and direction, then they will go out over the neighborhood to give help In the homos where needed. A welcome day will bo observed Dec. 7. All members of the church will bo expected to answer to the roll call and a general Invitation will b* given to all In the vicinity who have no church home, to come and worship Jn the United Presbyterian chore*. 9— •oner* Radio speaker. Cabinet 2»-10t Enough for Purpoae. Her Very New Ladyship (arranging for a party): And will there b* enough silverware, ParkerT Butler: Yos, m' lady—at th* beginning of the evening, anyway.— Punch. First Home-Grown Sables BROTHERS ARE RIVALS IN ARMY-NAVY GAME Baltimore, Nov. 29.—Brothers are rivals today on tho service | elevens of West Point and Annapolis. C. F. Born Is a substitute end on tho army team, while A. S. Born Is an alternate back on tho navy squad. Their home Is in Racine, Wis. Anoth'er Interesting fact dls. closed is th to face each other at the start represented 17 different states. Altogether, the two squads represent 30 different states, besides Hawaii and tho District of Columbia. i LB . tho make-up of the team at" the 22 regulars expected MUNICIPAL IMPROVEMENTS UNDER WAY AT SATANTA. Satantu, Nov. 29.—The little village of Satanta Is taking on quite a city-like appearance under the supervision of Mayor Fred Warner. St reel B are being graded, culverts put 111, nine crossings are to be built at once, and a sidewalk connecting the rural high school with tho main street is now under construction. Satanta also hopes to have a high line in the near future. Golf In 1864 Golf Clubs and ball* used in Scotland in 1864, aa well as all kinds of Golf Equipment, can be seen in our South Window at 408-410 N. Main. THE HUTCHINSON OFFICE SUPPLY AND PRINTING COMPANY Clever Shirts $2.00 to $5.50 Manhattan and Arrow Newest patterns in starch collar to match—plain front or pleated bosoms —An array of Beautiful pattern* moderately priced. JsVoridB Brand <Jlotbe» None genuine without this signatures The Appreciated Gift! For her particular gift, this year, why not present a pair of genuine Arch-Preserver shoes or slippers? Life's pleasures are increased because of this shoe. They relieve the strain placed upon the feet and yet have the correct season style that she would require. Let us show them to you. Oxford* Black and Brown $9.50 $10.00 Pump* $9.95 $10J*. Prompt Attention Qlven to Mall Orders N *tl **4 Our Th* Arch-Pr**erv*r Mora. IHBTUiMBgHB 1 SCUmHB C I B A H e BWXTTV,! There nre the first sables to lie lived and niared In captivity. They ! are on a silver fox farm at Ausuble Chasm, N. Y. They weigh oni I pound and are worth $1000 each. i fov50 Years Ismokers have known! Reputation stands solidly behind Valentine lOc ~ 2 for 25c 15c Valentin-? Unvarying High Quality Since IMS fBOT-UEH BEH 5 % g g M L 6 5 5 glflAfl aflMPAr-jyj W§)INSi ASAJM MNITNJRHOUi IUT GR STORE YR.^ WUUJC NEWS

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