The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 12, 1924 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 12, 1924
Page 2
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PAGE TWO. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 12,. 1924 NATIONAL CANNED FOODS WEEK BUY NOW FOR THE WINTER—YOU SAVE TWO '-.AN8 ON EACH DOZEN PURCHASED Vegetables— CUCUMBERS PARSLEY CAULIFLOWER HUBBARD SQUASH HOME MADE KRAUT 2 lbs. 15c Phone 1500 7 South Main -Phone Ear.y Fret Delivery- Organize Local Chapter of the Walton League A local chapter of the Iznnk Walton League of America will bo formed in Hutchinson tomorrow night, tit the Elks dub. O. O. Don'nhey, national representative of the League, who Is here looking after the organization said hf! believed R strong chapter would Iw formed here. Hill Evans, nationally known writer of natural history and wild nnlmnl topics, who Uvea in Hutchinson, is deeply lntere?tej In the formation of the chapter here. "My friends here, know I haven't been Inclined to be much of a joiner, arid I have steadfastly rofus- ed to allow organizers for various clubs and socltles to use my name," said Mr. Evnrta today. "Hut here Is one thins 1 am strongly for. I notified the organizer that 1 wanted to be the first man In Hutchinson to sign for the chapter here. : believe l> In one of the best things there is. "I want to commend this movement In the highest terms «s a sportsman's organization that should appen! to all who are Interested In preservation of wild game." Mr Evarts said before long thorc would bo chapters If about e--.ry city and county (n .he iruto. and Unit It would be a great benefit to Kansas. COUNTY VOTE • IS COMPLETED The 204 Absent Votes County and Official Canvass Finished. The official canvass of the vote nf Reno county was completed by the county commissioners yesterday, with tlvlr count nf the- absen- te votes that had boon mailed in. excepting for the three federal votes to he counted the first December. Tile linnl figures gnve the following vole on the two constitutional amendments: Spanish war bonus: For, 7.2S1; against, (i.Oii.'i. I Tux amendment: For, 7 ,128: against, 1,1 r-7. Then: were 2(1-1 of the absent votes, (is of them outside the city of Hutchinson. Of those In Hutchinson thirty one had to be rejected because the voters were not registered. The nh.-ent vote was cost in about the sume proportion ns the rest of the county vote. On president the vote was: Coolldge, 80; Davis, 4S; LaFollette, 24. On governor: Paulen 79; Davis, 45; White, 40. The only place where the absent voie might have affected* the election results was on some of the township tickets, but only three of the votes were east for township officers, one in Sylvia and two In Valley township. The official totals were being tabulated at the county clerk's office today. PICKED UP AROUND TOWN Pipe Line From Oil Refinery The city commission has granted the water and light company permission to construct an ol! pipeline through the city to connect the oil refinery in East Hutchinson with the water and light plant for transporting fuel oil. The ordinance will be formally enacted Friday, but work Is already Htarting on (lie pipe line. The line will' start from the plant, going south on Adams street to Ave., c and Adams, thence east In Avenue C to Brown street, then north to the alley between Avenues B and C, then east tn the Hook Island railway right of way, then northeast along the rniiway to Ave- IUIO IS .and thence east to Avenue B and Howard, where it will leave tho city. The rest of the way to the refinery the pipe line will be beyond the city limits. LABOR FOLKS MEET CHIEFS Local Labor Representatives Greet Officials of A. F. of L. Here. The hamburger men are facing a pickle shortage. | Mrs. J. If. Bascom left this morn-] fng for Wichita where she was called by the death of a relative. (ieo. Corlett, the contractor, left yesterday for Alamo, Tex., lo vielt liis wife, who lives on some land they own there. ,1. A. nillies, assistant division superintendent of the Santa Fe, was here today from Dodge City on business. .Mrs. I,. B. Preston, nil Seventh nve. east has returned from Sedgwick where she lias been visiting lor tho past two weeks. C. I.. SchoolPy, of the McN'agbten farm department left this morning on n three days business trip to Anthony and Kingman. Martin Aelmore. attorney left this morning un a several days business tour tn Wichita, Kldorado, Topeka nnd Kansas City. "Pickles cost us $12 a barrel more than they used to H year declared II. C. Tolten, who runs n hamburger stand at Second »nd Main. A called meeting of the Ministerial Alliance wan held this noun at the Y. M. C. A., to discuss the religious census. Hcv. \". C. Davidson, president, called the meeting. Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Larson and Mrs. Eugene Beardslee left ibis morning for Abilene, where they will intend the funeral of Mrs. I-arsou'B mother, .Mrs. .Mary K. Thayer, tomorrow afternoon, A cucumber f-hortane in Colorado find elsewhi'i'o over the country is responsible, Mr. Toitin .-mid. He uses live or six big barrels of the Mrs. Sterrett Breaks Willowbrook Record WAR EFFECTS STILL LINGERS Generation Will Be Required to Bring Tranquility, Dr. D. W. Kurtz Declares. Mrs. H. D. Sterrett broke the women's record on the Willow, brock golf course yesterday, making the round in 37. The previous record for that course was held by Mrs. Elcock, wife of Judge Elcock, of Wichita In 38. Tho following Is the Bcore of Mrs. Sterrett : -122 r>r.:i 551-37. Mrs. Storett's score Is hnlf way between par, 34, Htid bogey, 4(J. She shot a birdie on No. 3 hole, holing out In two strokes, one under par. The distance is 215 yards. BOYS KNOCKED FROM BICYCLE BY TEAM. Samuel Hezarty, 11, of 122S Sixth avc. east, and Oscnr Blrt, 12, of 1223 Sixth nve. east, were sight­ ly injured and greatly frightened when they were knocked from the bicycle which they were riding In the 1300 block on Fourth east last night by a white horse and a black mule that were running loose in that end of town. The horse and mule were owned by Chas. Owod, living at 1301 Sixth east. They were brought to the Schamp Feed barn by the police nnd were recovered by their owner this morning. BOY, 16, MISSING FOR PAST MONTH Eugene Fittgerald Not Heard from Since Morning of October 10. GORMAN SILENT ON R. I.-S. P. MERGER PLAN Chicago, Nov. 12.—James E, Gorman,- president of the Rock Island lines, through associates today said i Hun he had Issued no statement or Vickies a vcar, just for slicing and ! """o.mce.nent > relative to any mer- r .-.'•'. " ' gei of the Bock Island and the putting lino luinihu:ger iiitia Margaret Scruggs, one of the teachers of the Northsidt- school, who has been III is siowl\ improlin:; at the country home of her -sister, Mtv. Eil/.aheth Wilson BorthweBt o[ town. Colonel Dan Morgan, commander In France of the "Baitaliou of Death", will appear in Hutchinson again this year to give an address on the "Spirit of America". Thursday evening, Nov. 20 at the First Presbyterian church ut 7 :30 o'clock. Southern Pacific lines. Mr. Gorman on October 10, speaking before the Rock Island Railway club here, said that so far as he knew there was nothing to Indicate such a merger in the near future. TO PAVE SEVENTH AND EIGHTH AVENUES AD CLUB HOLDS ITS BI-WEEKLY DINNER '. Last night's id-weekly dinner I and meeting nf tin; Hutchinson Ad 1 Club was given over to discussion I of various forms of appruved aim t disapproved advertising. Several I trade journals have recently been j denied sanction of the Ad club's j vigilance committee. It was decided ! to Issue a paper at Intervals, n't- t ting forth views on the various , advertising projects broached. \ The city commission will let the contracts on Nov. 21 for the pay- lug on Seventh and Eighth avenues west, both from Main to Monroo, n mile In all of pavement. Conditions in Europe at the present time look more optimistic but it will probably take an entire generation for the world to recover entirely from the effects of the war and for the nations to get back to working In harmony together, according to Dr. D. W. Kurtz, president o" McPherson College, tne speaker at the Chamber of Com merce luncheon this noon. Dr. Kurtz has just returned from an extended trip through tho various countries In Europe, where he went to attend tho World's Sunday School convention and to study condition*. I "Since the Dawes plan has been accepted by Germany, things nre beginning to right themselves,," declared Dr. Kurtz. "Tho philosophy of that plan Is that it is necessary to fatten up the goose before you can get her to lay. The Dawes plan, which Is favored by the Social Democrats, who are now in power in German, provides a system for giving Germany credit on which to run her factories and thus make the country first selt supporting and then tax the Industries in such a way as to make it possible to pay the reparation. "Tho American delegates to tho convention were surprised to find a spirit of Jealousy nnd hatred against tho United States in Scot land and other parts of England The common people in England be lleve that this country went tnto the war only for materialistic rca sons when some of our Bhips wer sunk, while they went in for th unselfish purpose of saving Bel glum. Keep War Flams Alive. "In France, tho people are keeping alive tho spirit of enmity against Germany. There is constant talk there of a continuation of the war with Germany which was only discontinued for a short time by the armistice. Tho children In i ranee are being taught that they should do everything tliny can tn get revenge Germany for the destruction of the 3S5 French cities during I he World War. "Conditions in Belgium look brighter than in any other country. The buildings which were destroyed during the war are being rebuilt wlib new brick and tile structures by the governments-" "hree Leagues Today Dr. Kurtz visited The Hague tn Holland and the headquarters of tho League of Nations at Geneva Switzerland. He stated t-hat there are three leagues. One is the League of Nations on paper. The second Is the League as It Is now , functioning, and third, the League ! of Nations as it will be when the United States nnd Germany are COULDN'T CARE FOR ALL TODAY Sam Gompers, president of tho 'American Federation of Labor, Fran* Morrison, secretary ot the A, F. of L., Jaa. Duncan, former president or the International Typographical union, Martin Ryan, president of the Brotherhood of Railway Carmen, John Frye, editor of tha Moulders' Journal and othors high In labor circles, were In Hutchinson about ten minutes late yesterday nfternoon. They were enroute on a special train running as second section ot Golden State Limited No. 3, over the Rock Island, to El Paso, T.exas to attend the national convention of the A, F. ot U Several of them, Mr. Gompers among others, were accompanied by their wives. A number of local' labor union men met the train and had o visit with tho offlcals • as the train stopped at the station here. Mr. Gompers was asleep and they did not get to see him. "We may go on to the City of Mexico after the convention," said Mr. Morrison. "We have been Invited to be guests of the Mexican lnbor federation at the Inauguration of President Cnlles, Nov. 30, and may accept." Chas. Fasnacbt, W. J. Leatherman and ?. B. VanGundy, of the local Typographical Union had a pleasant chat with Mr. Morrison C. E. Kenrns, president of the local Central Labor Union found several In the delegation whom he know for he has been a delegate at two International conventions. Dave Baxter, of local Moulders Union, who has frequently written articles for the Moulders Journal was especially Interested In meeting- the editor ot tho journal, John Frye. Tuberculosis Clinic Visitors Unable to Be Examined Get Jan. Appointments. BIRD CAGES We Have Just Added To Our Stock The Hendryx Line of Better Bird Cages, Priced $1.75 to $5.50. Our Motto: Quality First, then Price—and the Pries Is Right! HOSKINS 5 YOUNG HARDWARE—TIN SHOP (Home of FRONT RANK FURNACE) Phona 3752 22 West First PAZO Ointment A Guaranteed Remedy CfXD ITCHING, BLIND. |>f| ITQ TVslV BLEEDING OR PROTRUDING 1 liLiEO It is now put up in collapsible tubes with detachable pile pipe making it, very easy to apply. 75c DRUGGISTS refund money if it fails to cure. Special directions enclosed with each package. Your druggist will order it. (Also put up in old style Tins, 60c.) Has Eugene Fitzgerald 18 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. James Fitzgerald of 2" Twelfth ave. east gone off west to seek his fortunes? This Is a question which his worried, parents would like to know as Eugone, a sophomore in high school had never had any trouble In school or homo before he disappeared on Oct. 10. Since then Mr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald wait anxiously each mall hoping for a letter from the missing boy. For some time the boy had said he didn't care to live In town but desired country life and he didn't like to work In his father's grocery store at 214 Ninth ave. west. On the morning of Oct. 10th he set the clock a little ahead and got tho family up 15 minutes early. Ho was heard In his room where it was thought ho was studying his lesson. When later his mother discovered he hud not left at school time she looked In his room and found he was gone together with practically all ot his clothes, even hU swimming suit. He only had with him about |9 In money. Love of adventure was strong in the boy and the tales In magazines of how boys and men had made their way appealed to him and fired his determination. "Tho land of opportunity for the boys is in •he west" was a topic he often leld held forth on In gym lo his •ny friends but he never told just here he meant by the west, Eugene was 16 years of age, ndsoruo chap with brown cye .i lack hair worn In a short poma lor and weighs ISO pounds. Very likeable he easily makes friends and his parents are hoping that If he is with any one who reads this story they will let him know how much his mother grieves over his absence. More than 30 appointments were turned down today at the Free Tuberculosis clinic held all day at the Red Cross fo»ms by Dr. E. N. Martin, reported Miss Orlene Berlin, who had charge of the appointments. Preparations were made to handle 20 persons but because so many came, 38 were examined during the course of the dny and 20 who missed out on the clinic today made appointments for tho next clinic which will be held here tn January, Some cases nre reported to be very bad, while others will probably be checked before becoming serious. The purpose of the clinic is to get cases that are subject to the disease and to Instruct the persons In what to do to prevent further developments. A free clinic was held today at Arkansas City, another tomorrow at Wlnfleld, and at Parsons Friday. Miss Bolt will go from here to Wellington to look after some field work. Kansas Again Asks Early Playing Date Columbia, Mo., Nov. 12.—University of KanBas athletic officials have requested that the 1925 Missouri-Kansas football game be played at LawTence the Saturday before Thanksgiving Instead of on Thanksgiving Day, C. L. Brewer, M. U. director of athletics, said today. The question will be considered by the Missouri committee on intercollegiate athletics, Mr, Brewer said. The Lawrence school made a similar request last year, M •-. Brewer said, and the Missouri committee, after considering It, rejected the proposal. He declined to forecast the committee's action this year, adding that he believed the question was an Institutional and conference question, rather than one for an Individual to decide. MAITLAND CALL ANSWERED BY 60 Evangelist Preaches Powerful Sermon on Dangers of Denying Christ MOVIES BETTER. CATHOLICS HEAR Speaker at Women's Meeting SaysWiU Still Has Room for Work Accomplishments of Women Pastors Cited Ponzi Pleads Own Case and Reward Is a Hung Jury Asphalt will be used, on con- members, which will be a step to- •rem base. The ordinance for the p.'i'.in nf (he two streets were passed yesterday afternoon. THE OFFICIAL COUNT ON SUNDAY ORDINANCE Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION 6 EEL'.-ANS Hot water Sure belief ELLANS «« and 76« Pwksfos tvfrywhort Tho official canvass of the vote mi the '.Sunday show ordlnanco jiives lb'.- following totals: l"nr ihe nrdliinnce. S.Stfi; against I he ordinance. 4,602; majority .•raliui li, l.O'i;;. It lost In every pri'i'lin'l excei'.lii.K one, the loth. DIVORCES GRANTED IN DISTINCT COURT .ludRH W. (!. Fatrchlld granted two divorces this morning In dls- trlet court. Mrs. Maud Thompson was given a decree of divorce rrom Win. Thompson, uirl Mrs. Elinor S. Hallev svi'.s divorced from Civile llailo. ' V.'s.i* a Server. A petition U r a ; •;iiiiiM , y si-wm e.\tci nioii In tho ll 1 " 1 blorl; he- twuen Madison and .Muurnn streets, has been filed with tho city commission by W, H. Kellogg and others. ward that League of Nations, which will malto war impossible. Tomorrow's Prayer Meetlnn .1. Prayer meetings scheduled for tomorrow morning In connection with the First. Methodist church revival services are as follows: No. 1—Mrs. Arthur Hlldyard, 701 Ave. A east. No. 2—Mrs. J. K. Bobbins, 12 North Elm. No. 3—Mrs. K. P. Owen, 520 Fourth nve. east. No. 4—Mrs. J. A. Hlldyard, 325 Sixth nve. east. No. 5—Mrs. Chas. Hamilton, 27 Tojith nve. eaBt. No. 6—Mrs. Chas. Welty, 214 Tenth ave, west. ' No. 7—Mrs. Kate Slngley, 10S Sixth ave. west. No. S—Mrs. Horace Leak, 125 Ave. A west. The Nurses Keep Busy. The (\ro city visiting nurse:!, Missed Iilu Aliiy Stunt/, and Orlene Berlin, mudu u total of 7,425 pro- month, the monthly report of the Red CrosH shows. They handled 1,048 different cases, 660 of them bolnl children. Boston, Nov. 12.—The Jury in Suffolk superior court trying Charles Ponzl, former financial wizard, on a larceny indictment in connection with tho "gel-rich quick" scheme of four years ago, today reported to Judge Bishop that they were unable to agree on a verdict on any one cf the four counts under consideration. The Judge ordered tho Jury discharged. The trial was completed late yea- terday after Ponzl, acting as his own counsel, had summed up his case and was given to the jury with Instructions to return a sealed vep'lci al the opening of court today. Tim lndictm .t originally had five counts but Judge Bishop Instructed the Jury to find a verdict ot not guilty on one, on which the state had not Introduced evidence. Ponzl, tn his closing argument, emphasized that the jury must not only find that money was misappropriated, but that there had been intention from the outset to misappropriate it. Ho reminded the Jury that, ho had already served a term of Imprisonment after conviction in federal court on similar charges. He also declared that while four years ago ho had $9,000,000, at present ho was too Impoverished to retain a lawyer for his defense. The Indictment was baaed on complaints of Ponzl's clients Involving $10,800. Telephone Call May Be Important Clue To Murder of Katz Los Angelos, Nov. 12.—A telephone clue to tho identity ot the person who last Monday shot nnd hilled Harry I. Katz, musician and connolsouer of diamonds, was being eagerly followed by police investigators today. The clue developed during the questioning of Miss Dorothy Carroll. 22 years old, friend of the slain man, according to the Los Angeles Examiner. Miss Carroll, says the papor, told police she was the object of bitter rivalry between Katz and another man, whose name is withheld and that after the slaying a telephone message came to her from this man warning her to "tell tho police nothlne," and threatening her with death If she disobeyed. The unearned man, whose arrest is expected hourly, crossed Katz In business as well as in love, Miss Carroll Is quoted ns saying. She also revetled that Katz was laboring under great fear several days before his death. Chicago, Nov. 12.—Accomplishments of women pastors and the substantial progress made for the cause of women's ministry were considered at today's sessions of the Association of Women Preachers. Among the reporpts received were those of the Rev. Josephine Campbell, who took a charge In tho Methodist church in Indiana In 1920. although she was a widow with three small children. During her pastorate she held her own revival meetings with 300 conver- tlons, raised pastoral Btipport from $650 to $1,370 with a total budget for. 1921 of $3,370, including money on a church she Is building. Paris Leans Toward Winter Sport Togs 23-YEAR-OLD BOY IS PROBATE JUDGE Kansas City, Nov. 12.—Frank H. Thompson, Wyandotte county's youngest probate judge, took otflco today. Judge Thompson, who Is only 13 years old, was elected to fill the 6hort ten of the Wyandotte county probate court, which expires January 1. Judge Thompson attended the University of Kansas and received his degree at the Kansas City school of Law. Paris, Nov. 12.—Sport clothes have been given especial attention by the Paris dressmakers In launching their 1924-25 winter styles, and certain American Ideas such as knickers and bl-furcnted skirts have been i.dopted. Many of the costumes are making use of genuine trousers to be wtirn In conjunction with the costumes, but cut so as to give them a decided feminine appearance. Frequently these trousors are cut in one with the skirt and are only glimpsed benoath tho latter, which hangs loose and open from the waistline. Fur-topped leggings and close fitting caps of knitted wool handed by fur and topped with fur pompons have been found exceptionally adaptabfe to these sports dresses. The Rev. H- C. Maltland delivered a powerful sermon last night to a crowd which flllod the First Methodist church. He selected his te^t from Matthew, 27th chapter, 22nd verso, "Pilate said unto them, 'what shall I do with Jesus, which is called Christ?' " The evangelist's subject was, "What shall I do with Jesus?" Placing emphasis on the importance of this question. Mr. Maltland made It plain there Is no way this question can be answered except by each Individual. "Pilate had Jesua on his hands," said the evangelist, "and wanted to release bim. JOBUB was Innocent of any wrong doing but the multitude would not listen. Jesus Is on our hands, yours nnd mine. Wo must settle ttiia same question which confronted Pilate. It's no use to call on the multitude. It is up to us to answer ourselves. Jesus says you cannot servo twfl masters, neither can wo confpromlse. Wo are settling the question every day and the time will come when our day will end; when we must face tho question whether wo have accepted or rejected Christ What we do with Christ will be our destiny. We are free moral agents and Ood will deal with us according to our will. It we reject Him here, He will reject us yonder." The evangelist made a strong appeal to his listeners not to procrastinate; to put sin behind them nnd an-wer Josus now. Ho cited dangers of delay. "What Jesus does for you," he continued, "depends on what you do for Him. You lose prestige and favor by denying Christ. Pilate lost bis power; Judas hung himself. Even the multitude who wanted to crucify Jesus had no furt.ier use for bis betrayers. The multitude to- da;- respects'those win do right." Sixty responded to the appeal lo accept Christ at the close ot the services. Family night will be observed this evening. Entire families including the babies are Invited. St. Louis, Nov. 12.—The moving picture, its Influence upon social and moral life, and its Importance i.. present day industry, was dls cussed at yesterday 's meeting ot the national council of Catholic women, which entered on Its last session day today, by Charles J. McMahan, director of the council 's motion picture bureau. McMahan expressed the opinion that the film Industry had been Improved since Will H. Hays had become presl dent of the producers' organization but he added that there was still room for Improvement. Tho theory advanced by sunn producers that it was necessary t> present tho bad side of life In nrdc that tho good be appreciated, h said was false. Great need for service among th immigrants was stressed by llruci M. Mohler, director ot the council's Immigration work. An appeal bill providing for a $100,000 .01)11 fund for the furtherance of public Bchools in certain states was made by Archbishop Austin Dowllng ot S. Paul, Minn. He classed tho bill as the work of politlcans and not drafted by nn educator. A double tax burden is being assumed by parents sending their children to parochial schools, declared Arthur F Mulle, an attorney of Omaha, Neb., who discussed the relationship between tho private school and the fourteenth amend- m«it which he described as the best protection agnlnat the opponents of parochial schools. Gets Divorce and Alimony. Mrs. Aj?anetha Baize was granted a divorce from litr husband, John A. liai>:e in district court today. She was er:',ntod u'.imtmy of $15 per mouth and thu rii'tndy of lite child. He WIIH required to pay the attorney tees. Mors 8millpox Develops, Johnson City, N. Y., Nov. 12. Nineteen new cases of smallpox have developed In this village during the last 24 hours, bringing the total to 113 cases under quaran tine. Only three of the nineteen were in families not previously quarantined. Dismiss Suit To Oust Prosecuter The Band to Play. Tho Municipal band will furnish music for tho football game between the McPherson and Sterling college teams, in Hutchinson on Nov. 21. The city commission has granted use of the band. One Months Fines. Fines collected lu police court during the past month aggregated $2,304.19. according to Police Judge W. I-L S. Benedict. He tried 173 cases In all, and had 102 convictions. And Always Spouting. "Driver, what's a geyser?" demanded a Yellowstone tourist. "A guy, sir," replied the imperturbable stage driver, "is one of them fellers that's always wantln' to know what he'd oughta kuowed before."—American Legion Weekly. At the Observation Post. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 12—The ttate today dismissed Its ouster suit against Maurice P. O'Keefe; Atcn- ison county attorney, having reached an agreement that Mr. O'Keefe would waive claim to his salary since his suspension last spring. O'Keefe was defeated at the recent election but he will resume office for the rest of li lu term under the dismissal of the suit. Tho suit against Sheriff Ed. Mc- Cullougb brought in connection with the O'Keefe ouster proceedings, was continued. McCollougli, who was reelected was charged along with the county attorney with failuro to enforce the prohibition law. Rockne Determined To Wallop Nebraska South Bend, Intl., Nov. 12.— Coach Knuta Rockne is bending every effort toward whipping his brilliant footboll squad into the acme of condition for the big tost of the season Saturday when the Nebraska eleven who for the last two seasons have broken Notre name's winning streak, comes to Salter Field here to do battle with the locals. The Notre Dame men, barring accidents, are expected to be In the best of shape. Stuhldreher, stellar quarterback, and Adam Walsh, star center, who have been on tho Injured list, will bo In .condition fur the fray. With these two mainstays back In the. lineup the full strength of (#le squad will no thrown against nn opponent for the first time slnco the start of the season. Uome had a law to limit the price ot women's dresses two centuries before the beginning of the Christian era. I Unidentified. Emanuel JaiSltson, mule tender, appeared one morning on crutches La way!" exclaimed n friend Andre's Amazing New Treatment KARNAK Proves Astounding In Bringing Quick Relief From Stomach Troubles. Read the Classified Advertise- mint* to lbs JSawfrHarjUd. Don: "So they're pretty strict i "Ah thought yo' was ono o' do hes' nnd snnppy at your apartment house—run it like a Sunday school, eh?" Juan: "Yeh—the management's attitude seems to he keyholier than tfeoit,"«-Amerlcaa Legion Weekly. mule han'lers In do busines: "So Ah Is," affirmed Emanuel proudly, "but wo done got a mule In dls mo'nln' dat didn't know mah reppltatlou." — American Legion We«kly ( Fix Dead Line3 For Foreign Holiday Mail Washington, Nov. 12.—Christmas presents and letters for relatives and friends overseas must be on their way soon to reach destination In time for opening on Chlst> mas Day. Postofflce department officials today gave out a list of approximate dead lino dates for Christmas mall posted In New York, explain- IIIR Hint additional tlino should be allowed foe other parts of the country. For Australia mall should he pusted by Nov, 14; Dutch East Indies and Straits settleme' ts Nov. 15; Philippines and China Nov. 23; New Zealand Nov. 28; Japan Dac. 51 Honolulu Dec, 10.' The very quickness and thorough noss In which Karmak accom pllshcs its work stamps it as totally different and far better than anything ever before achloved In relieving stomach troubles. In fact, scores of well known Knnsam are dally reporting astounding results from their first bottle of this phenomenal new treatment m Andre's. Mr. Thobe Johnson, Rouu No. 8,.Wichita, Kilns.. snyB: "It is certainly wonderful wlni' Kurnak will do In such a short time 1 have just finished my first bottle of this wonderful treatment and it has glvon me complete rollot from stomach trouble from which I suf fored the past two yours, and which had me In such terrible condition that 1 was afraid lo eat. It Is rapidly restoring my strength, too. and Is toning up my whole system. At ihe rapid rate I am improving I will soon be in the pink of condition in every way, and 1 gladly gi"e Karuak my highest Indorsement." Karuak is sold In Hutchinson, exclusively by A & A Drug Co., and in Arlington, exclusively by Clapp's Drug Store'

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