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View Sample Pages : Hutchinson News, May 31, 1927

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Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - May 31, 1927, Hutchinson, Kansas TUESDAY, MAY 31, \9Z> THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, PAGE THREB, LETTERS TO 16 K. U. TRACK MEN State University tfas Had One . of Bet Year*-14 Bate* ball Letters. Lawrence, Kan., May 31.-Six-,oen letters have been awarded to men ot the championship University of Kansas track team and fourteen baseball letters were given to members of the Kansas baseball squad which placed second In the Valley race. The Kansas track team was undefeated In any meet In which points were counted. The Jayhawk-ers won over Missouri twice this yew and won the triangular meet at Manhattan from Nebraska and the Kansas Aggies. The Kansas �quad Won the Missouri valley championship at the Valley meet held at Lincoln. The following men wero awarded letters: : Clifford Cooper, Lawrence; John W. Shannon, Lnwrenco; Paul Woods, Kingman; Stanley Engle, Abilene; Marlon Grady,, Drexel, Mo.; James Hays, Bonner Springs; S. T. Mclnernoy, Kansas City, Mo.; Captain Charles Doornbos, El Dorado; Donald Saureman, Pratt; Malcolm Frailer, Blue Mound; Byron Sarvls, Hastings, N. V.; Mel-vln Thornhlll, Protection; Leo Dodd, Lawrence; Raymond Kanehl, Solomon; Harrison Underbill, Lawrence; George Cash, Independence. At an election held recently Cliff Cooper, a quarter mller, and Lowell Grady, a sprinter, were chosen as joint captains for next year, but Dr. H. J. Huff, track coach, has announced that another election will be held because some Inellgi-. ble men voted in the first election. The Kansas baseball team finished second to Oklahoma In the Valley race. "Kelly" Sweuson, Burdett, pitcher, has.been elected to captain the 1928 ball.club. Swen-\ son was one of the leading pitchers In the Valley. . Fourteen baseball men were recommended by Coach John Bunn to receive lettors. Seven ot them will receive their Bccond baseball letters while the other seven are first year men. The following will receive their second letters: � Captain Lloyd Livingston, Kan-o'polls; Captain-elect Kelly Swen-sen, Burdett; Charles Wall, Sedan; James Hill, Pittsburg; Ralph Chllila, Lawrence; and Harold Smith, Elkhart. Those receiving their first let-tors are .Claude Chalfont, Ellsworth; Wayne Culp, Belolt; Robert Maney, St. Joseph, Mo.; Glenn Krleckhaus, Lawrence; Severt An-dorcou, Morganvillo; Beryl Hels-tand. Pittsburg, and Lee Johnson, firldloy. KANSAS COLLEGE TRACK CHAMPS Major League leaders (By The Associated Press) (including games of May 30) National: 'Batting-Harper, Giants, .394. Runs-Horns by, Giants, 36. Hits-Wright, Pirates. 55. Doubles-Grantham, Pirates, 18 ' HomerB-Williams, Phillies, 9; Wilson, Cubs, 9. ' Stolen bases-Cuyler, Pirates, It. Pitching-Meadows, Pirates, won 7. lost 0. American: Batting-E. Miller, Browns, .411 ;�� Runs-Ruth, Yankees, it. Hits-Gehrig, Yankoes, 64. (Doubles-Gehrig, Yankees, 17. Triples-Manush Tigers, 8. Homers-Ruth,' Yankees, 14. Stolen bases - Simmons, Ath letlcs, I. Pitching- Pennock, Yankees, won 5, lost 1; Llienbee, Senators, won 5, lost 1; Hudlln, Indians, won 5, lost 1. Announce Winners Of Golf Tourney R. D. Scbermerborn won the flag golf tournament at the Carey Lake elub yesterday, taking an 86 for the 18 boles. Ho had a handicap of 20 strokes. . Herbert praber . won second prlss witb a 95, his handicap being IT. Fire golfers tied for first place honors In a blind bogey tournament at the local Country club course. They were: Kemper Hippie, O. F. Wright, K. L. Neal, R. N. Jewell and A. D. Kelso. Bach shot an 80 on the 18 holes. Second prise winners were: Russell Payne, George Harmon, C. H. Adams, Wm. Blair. Q. O. Sullivan, Charles Colladay. W, A. Pnyno and E. J, Grovler* Those Bcorlng a 79 or 81 were listed as second prize winners. NATIONAL UBAOUe Team- .V' li' Pittsburgh.'..............� 35 ghicago.................p }g t. Louis ..;..!.,........St }� New York ........... JJ Philadelphia............JJ JJ lloslon ..*...............IS 1J Cincinnati .....12 89 AMERICAN UIAOUe. , Tflinn- . W. I,. Nnw York ........80 1J ChicuKo .................20 17 Philadelphia ....... >g Wnahlngfoi.............ID IS Cleveland........,......20 83 St. Louis................19 21 Detroit ................IT 23 tluiiton.............10 87 AMERICAN'ASSOCIATION Team- ' w, L. Tolorlu..................,89 13 Minneapolis .....SB. IS Mlhv.llklin ..............82 ill (mluinauqlli ..,,,..,.,...1(1 18 St. Paul.,.....'.',.19., 31 Kan4is City .,...........}� 88 Louisville ,...,....,,....� 85 doluiubiu..... SI WHTISII t'lASUI. ream- W, L: Oklahoma City .,,.,,,.,,55 10 Mncpjto ..��..�v>^ 19 Pot. .670 .679 .668 .65.1 ,�72 ,(65 .406 .893 Pet. .050 .605 .560 ,5H .476 .475 s .430 .570 Pet. ,629 .625 .650 .BH .475 .450 .405 .381 Pot. .744 .610 .571 ,583 ,405 ,413 .306 Jt! The track and field team at Kansas State Teachers College, of Pittsburg holds the Kansas conference championship for 1927, having won the state meet at Baldwin by a total of 45 points. It also captured both dual meets In which it engaged, those with the Emporia Hornets and the Springfield, Mo., Mules, besides making excellent records Including some firsts in the Oklahoma, Kansas'and Drake relays in.both relay and Individual events. The personnel ot the team, reading from left to right, Is as follows:: , ' . . Lower row: Winchester, Minneapolis, Kans.,; Butterfield, Mill-vane; Captain Titus, Harper; W. Nicholson, Maize; Waner, Florence. Second row: Coach G. W. Weede; Lafferty, Fredonla; Kelthly, Nevada, Mo.,; Hatfield, Little River; Bennett, Havlland; Poncha, Pittsburg. . . Upper row: Shaw, Winfield; White, Oswego; Haws, Foss, Okla.; Travis, Tyro. WILLIE MEEHAN 18 NOW SHIFTING 8TAGE 8CENE8. COYOTE STATE SENDS TWO STARS TO NAVY. Sioux Falls, S. D., May 31-CAP) -Two of South Dakota's ablest college athletes will don the blue of the United'States naval academy next tall. One Is Henry Schrank of Columbus college at Sioux Falls, and the other is: "Wild Bill" Dun-kak of the University of South Dakota. Schrank, a halfback, and Dun-kak, tackle, are the state's leading football lights; and both are track stars. LaVergne Saunders, farmer captain of the University of South Dakota football team, is a regular tackle on the Army eleven. WHEAT NEAR ELLINWOOO : PROMISES GOOD YIELD Ellinwood, Kan., May 31,-The wheat In the vicinity, ot Ellinwood Is looking tine and giving prospect of a good harvest, Further north, around Odin the fly has done a lot of damage. ' County Agent Williams says that in the north part of Barton county where the fly has done a lot of damage,,rain won't be much of a help to that portion of the crop. He gave as an example the difference In conditions there and In Ellinwood. Around here the.farmers planted late in the tall. There was a rain in the fall that they didn't get at Odin,,and wheat was planted later. The early sown wheat around Odin was up when wheat was planted around - Ellinwood and there was plenty ot opportunity to get In its work and it did. San Francisco, May .81- (AP)- Roly poly heavyweight ot a decade ago, Willie Meehan, now, at 31, Is a stage hand In a San Francis co theater. Meehan never advanced to the top ot the ladder but punched himself into some prominence by being the only fighter to twice win from Jack Dempsey. The pair met five times, "Phat Willie" taking two four round Willie Meehan. decisions, two being called draws and Dempsey winning one. ; 1 , Meehan's peculiar ring style always puzzled the man who was later to become heavyweight champion. " .. '�''� Long Sleeves.,'-' -,�:. ' Soft, clingy afternoon' gowns ot sheer figured chiffons take long sleeves, flowing or fashlonod orlg inally with puffs or cuffs. The sporting pages play up' tfie fact that Princeton and Harvard are going to row together. That's not hows . '. , they have been rowing ever since last autumn. s * : .'.' And then there Is the mugg who thinks Llndy made the flight as a summer advertising stunt for a fly paper maker. > No one has been able to 'figure out yet Whether Mr. Tunney was being sarcastic or sympathetic when he advised the experts not to try to pick winners.    Charlie White steps forth to challenge Benny Leonard. There . How ABOUT A. Golfers You Have Met by Kent Sirist mo. u.�. ht. err. HE USES HIS IRONS TO *0U THC RAUTO A 6000 wooacH uc. JONES FAVORED TO ACT TITLE Georgian Expected to Win Over Galaxy tf Amateur anil Pro Star*. iiubii i oeon any news lately from the camps of Jim Corbett or Jim Jeffries. '.''''.  The way Dewitt Lebourveau Is cleaning up on those A. A. lmrlers his nickname will soon be changed from "Bevo" to "Wood Alcohol." It seems, says Mr. O'Gonfty, the Scotch aro great golfers because they always keep, their eyes on the ball. YOUNG DRIVER WINS , INDIANAPOLIS CLASSIC. Indianapolis, May : 31.-George Soudera, a "rank outsider" won the fifteenth . annual 500-mile automobile race here yesterday, beating out a field of experienced racers, It was SouderB' first race, His time average was 97.54 miles per hour, considerably under the record for the event.. Souders drove the entire distance without rellnt and made but two stops. His prize money amounts to $30,000. Bitten by Rattler. Saxman, Kan.; May 31.-Fae Duncan was bitten in the shoulder by a rattlesnake while working in an alfalfa field east of Saxman on the Mrs. J. H. Jones' farm. He was taken to the Little River hospital. . New York, May 31.-Before a single hot is fired at OakmoUnt, scene ot the U, S. open tournament this June, Bobby Jones will rule a favorite ngnlnst the field. The odds In this most Variable of games should be 10 to 1 against Bobby, but they won't be. There are other dangerous men. There Is Walter Hagon, if nnybody should, ask you. Jones Is the antithesis ot Hagen. Whoro Walter is the colorful showman, the D'Arta gnan of Iho links, alternately brll> limit and mediocre, always Intensely human-Bobby Is the merciless Impersonal machine, grinding aht par figures like an automaton. That Is the Jones brand of golf, we are speaking of, not Jones the man. H Is Bobby who walks Up and down 'in. his carpot slippers the night of a championship, smoking innumerable clgarcts. It Is Bobby who squirms Inwardly when he dubs a shotflt Is Bobby who cannot forget his mistakes but must play a holo over and over again In his mind when ho should be sleeping. Hagen will make a greater percentage ot sour shots In a given round than most of his brother stars, but be has the priceless mental gift of being able to forget Bald shot as soon as he mattes them and concentrate on gotttng out superbly which he does quite often enough to stay on top of the heap. Then there are the Messrs. Duncan and Mitchell. They have yet to produce their true form In the national. open. The heat wilts them. They cook to a crisp In their woolen Jackets, but It they strip to shirt sleeves they feel, as one expert has expressed it, like a polar bear In Slam, What price an English golfer without his coat? / And then there Is te bouncing little barrister, Bobby Cruickshank. Oh, It's a pleasure to watch him send a long Iron screaming straight to the pin or stand by as ho takes out a great driver, almost as tall as himself and whip a long drive off the tee. The pint sized thistle will be a -ver', ver' dangerous mon, don't ye ferget It. And there is also the tense, Introspective Leo Di#gel who seems to be unable to conquer his twitching nerves. He can play like a Vardon.untll the reflection of championship silver, Just within his reach, dazzles him. Then his fingers become over eager and his games collapses like a deck ot cords. But ot them all, there's Bobby and the odds. If Bob doesn't win at Oakmont, he ought to be among the first five. You can't go back of his record-first at Scioto, 1026; second at Worcester, 1925; second at Oakmont Hills, 1924; first at In wood, 1923; second at Skokle, 1922. Cold statistics tell a story ot Inhuman consistency. . Who is going to say' he'll beat It? Yesterday's Results National League. At Pittsburgh- . (First game) R H E Chicago .. 301 010 100 1-7 15 1 Pittsburgh 000 013 100 1-6 14 0 Batteries-Chicago, Kaufman and Hartnett; Pittsburgh, Nichols, Bush and Gooch, Smith. (Second gome) R H E Chicago ., 004 000 001 0-5 8 0 Pittsburgh 000 013 100 1-6 15 1 Batteries-Chicago, Blake, Root and Hartnett; Pittsburgh, Aldridga and Gooch. At St. Louis- (First game) R II B Cincinnati ...000 200 001-3 10 0 St. Louis .. 310 000 02x-6 11 3 Batteries-Cincinnati, Lucas and Hnrgrave; St. Louis, Haines and Schulte. i (Second game) R H E Cincinnati ,' 100 000 000-^1 7 1 St. Louis ... 002 100 OOx-3 9 1 Batteries-Cincinnati, Rlxey and Plclhlch; St. tbuls, Sherdel attd Snyder. At New York-' (First game) R H E Philadelphia 200 001 403-10 12 3 New York.. 521 031 02x-14 19 3 Batteries - Philadelphia, Dean Wllloughby, Carlson and Jonnard, Wilson: New York, Songer, F1U-slmmons and Cummlngs, O'Neill. (Secohd game) R H K Philadelphia 000 000 100-1 3 0 New York .. 000 000 000--0 3 1 Batteries-Philadelphia, Mitchell and Wilson; New Y.ork, Greenfield, Clarksou and O'tfelll. At Boston- R H E (First game) R H E Brooklyn ... 400 010 000-5 7 3 Boston ..... 000 001 010-2 5 2 Batteries-Brooklyn, Donk and Hargravfts; Boston, Goldsmllh. Mills, Robertson and Hogan. (Second game) R H E Brooklyn ... 000 003 201-fl 9 o Boston ...... 000 002 000-2 8 4 Batteries-Brooklyn, Barnes and Deberry; Boston; Wertz, Mogrulge, Hoarn, Edwards and Gibson, American League. At Philadelphia- (First game) . "R;.H. K. Now York ...310 000 202-X 16 1 Philadelphia .102 041 Olx-9 8 U Battorles: Now York, Beal, Olr-ard, Sliawkey, Plpgrass-and P. Collins! Philadelphia, Grove and Cochrane. (Second game) R. H. K, Now York 002 000 300 01-6 13 0 Phtladol ..000 103 100 00-5 12 2 Batterlos: New.York, Mooro, Pennock and GraJiowskl, , P, Collins; Philadelphia, Walberg, Gray and Perkins, Cochrane. \ ? �;'�'� At Washington- ' 1 (First-game) , . R. HE. Boston. ......000 000 000-0 3 1 Washington .010 002 OOx-3 5 1 Batteries'. Boston, Welter and Hoffman; .Washington, Johnson and Ruel. '..(Second game) '�� R; H. K. Boston ......003 020 000-5 7 U Washington; 080 120 20x^13 17 1 Batteries: Boston, Wilson, Lund-gren and Moore, Hartley; Washington, Hndley and Berger, H\iel. At Detroit- �� (First game) '"' R.'H.E. Cleveland .. .100 201 005-9 13 . 2 Detroit 021 310 001-8 9 2 Batteries: Cleveland, Shaute, Karr, Miller nnd L. Sewell; Detroit, Whltehill, Carroll and Shea. (Second game)- R. H. E. Cleveland ..000 002 001- 3 9 ,'i Detroit .....110 100 710-11 19 ,0 Batteries: Cleveland, Karr Uhle and Wyatt, L. Sewell; Detroit, Hoi-loway and Bassler. At Chicago- (First game) R. H.E. St. Louis ...141 300 101-11 16 1 Chicago ....002 001 000- 3 � 4 Batteries:,St. Louis, Stewart and O'Neill; Chicago, Jacobs, Faber'and Crouse, McCurdy. ...'�., (Second game)- R, H.E. St. Louis ...000 000 000- 0 7 1 �Chicago ------020 303 llx-10 IS � Batteries: St. Louis, Wingarci, Zachary and O'Neill; Chicago, Thomas and McCurdy. . THIS WINDY CONFIDENCE IS OKAY IN SOME CASES LAD IttlMKS UE. \Q 6Q0B �MV AldT Atofaee UAO OMO �9 tied P(20PA�&A>iDA [COMs*AVW . TrVXt) k�P(>09rr A ^6 A? et?M)6 ?lLUM A0OOT VX, Does VOOB , 1HA"T 6tA�9 7 ,_ ne'^ ^evieu>peo K 0o much �q -TAU.v At Amarlllo- " (First gamo) RUB Wichita ....000 020 200-4 11 0 Amarlllo ...020 000 003- S 10 1 Batteries-Wichita, CrandaU and Hnloy; Amarlllo, Clark, Achenbach and Lisle. (Second game) R H E Wichita ....020 000 300- 5 11 3 Amarlllo ..,.000 012 �0x- 6 11 3 Batteries-Wichita, Day, Came/, Pcory and Haley; Amarlllo, F. Nowton. Morgan and Lisle. You can buy cigarettes tomorrow and you can buy Shell gas the soma as always. Phone 59 or 959. Ragland-Klngsley Motor Co, 31-lt Burt Drinking Cups Are mado ot pure,, white paper. Clean, firm, and dainty. It you believe in sanitation- and almost every one does-you will want Burt Drinking Cups Installed In your establishment. They are one of the biggest little things In the business world today. The finest banks, office*, Institutions, factories nnd railways In the country use BURT Drinking Cups. They cost you less than any other open sanitary cup made, in cartoons of 5,000 cups. 42.75 per m. The Hutchinson Office Supply and Printing Co. MAIL ORDERS FILLED. Manufacturers of Correct Printing. 5Cents a good cigzx ;
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