The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 17, 1924 · Page 2
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November 17, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, November 17, 1924
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F'A'GE TWO. JUST ARRIVED —Fresh— Chinese Ingredients for ~ CHOP SUEY MAKING Just a Few Left Swift's Premium Hams 10 lbs. average, pei" pound AICPI* by the ham Buy a Half or Whole Ham f'reoh Green and Wax Gem* Phone 1500 7 South Mam Free Delivery ijcgncitRytMaRKET TWO KANSAS MEN ARE SUGGESTED Names of Both Mohler and Jardinc Submitted for Agricultural Post. Washington, Nov. 17.—The post of secretary of agriculture was tlio subject ot another discussion today between President Coolldgo and Senator Curt Is, Republican, ot Kansas, in which the names of J. O. Mohler, secretary ot the Kansas state board of agriculture, and Wm. M. .Tardlnc, president ot Kansas Agricultural college, were put forward by llie senator. Mr. Curl Is said lit would call a mooting of the Kansas congressional delegation alter the opening of .congress and ask for an agreement on one of the two candidates from that rtato. Wife No. 2 Has Hubby Arrested Walter E. Peterson, who was arrested yesterday, charged with bigamy by his second wife, a former Nickel son woman, plead not KUilty when arraigned before .lus- tlce of Peace H. J', B. Wiison this morning, lie was detained at the county j:ill when he was unable, to put up ihe $1000 bond. It. is alleged that Peterson married his second wile before securing n ;•,.'.Oreo from his first wife. The 'i..:,.es agaim-t him were preferred by his second wife. REVIVAL MEETINGS j j AT SOUTH HUTCHINSON V "V?I\1 the Bible Stand?" is the Bubjcct of tlio sermon to be given tonight at the nnonlng of the revival meeting at the Christian church of .South Hutchinson by HOY. K. F. "Walters. It is tiie tir:tt of a series of four sermons on tiie Bible which he will give d-iring this week. Services will begin every night at 7:30 o'clock. HELD UP THE DREAD TRUCK AT LYONS. The state automobile license Inspector is on the trail of people who nre driving cars without a license. The big Graham truck owned by the Gripes Bakery was detained at Lyons this morning because' ot not having a license. Filed Suit for Divorce Mrs. Minnie M. Horton filed suit today for a divorce from J. It. Horton. Sbo alleges extreme cruelty, fiho asked for a restraining order from the court to prevent htm from taking a llulck coupe, which she claims es her own property. She asks for $25 a month alimony. Dr. Gray In Pulpit Rev. G. M. Gray, district superintendent ot Ihe Methodist church, gavo the sermon at the Hadley church yesterday morning. mm®®** The First and Original Cold and Grip Tablet Proven Safe for more than a Quarter of a Century as an effective remedy for COLDS, GRIP, INPLU- ENZA and as u Preventive. The box bears this signature Price 30c, THE HUTCH TN SON NEWS. YOUNG FOLKS WERE DRUNK AT A BARN DANCE Youngsters of High School Age in Intoxicated Condition. AT SUNDAY DANCE Sheriff Langford and Force of Deputies Visited the Cant* well Barn Dance, Tho dunce nt Cantwoll's barn, three miles south of Sterling, was visited by Sheriff Jess Langford, a group of deputies and a state prohibition ofricer last night. An effort, was made to secure evidence which would mako it, possible to servo an Injunction on the place, which according' to Sheriff Langford, has been a public nuisance for over a year. Both women and men were found at the barn In a highly Intoxicated condition, according to the sheriff. Many Hutchinson young people of high school ago were found drunk nt tho barn, he said, which was filled to tho bulging point by about 150 couples. And Petting Parties. Sheriff Langford and his party searched a number ot the cars In tha vicinity but did not find any liquor, although they did interrupt a number ot petting parties. Sheriff Langford Btates that he has been making an effort for Bomo time to find evidence which would make if possible to close d 'iwn the dancing there, but because ot tho fniluro of the peoplo ot that vicinity to agree to give any evidence, he is unable to take any action. Proposes Injunction. "If the people living near the Cantwell farm would sign a petition to tho effect that tho actions ot the people at the dance wore a public nuisance. I cuuld get out a state Injunction stopping the dances," explained Sheriff Langford. "There is no state law forbid- ing Sunday dances and unless I can get direct evidence showing that they are selling intoxicants at the place and allowing disorderly conduct. It Is Impossible to do anything. Somo people living near will tell of the things they have seen there, but when asked to swear out a warrant or go ou the witness stand, they refuse," he explained. Drunken Youths, When returning from tho place last night, Sheriff Langford stopped a car containing five boys and three girls. Ono of the boys was too drunk to Bet up In the car. He and tho girls were brought to ilu ! chinson In the Sheriff's car, and the drunken boy, who was of high school age was kept In the county Jail until he had sobered up enough to go home. "The worst thing about the place is that young people, whose par- enla would not dream that their children would go to such a place, are found out there In large numbers," declared Sheriff Langford. "We cannot even arrest them for being drunk as long as tho owners of the place will not make any complaint. What we want to do la to catch thi parties who are selling the booze." MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1924 Fine Crowd At Band Concert A large and appreciative audience greeted the Hutchinson Municipal band at their regular Sunday afternoon concert In the Midland Theatre yesterday and the mu- siolaua gave a splendid concert. Gomez's overture "II Guarany" whioh is considered ono of the most difficult numbers written was rendered in a very pleasing manner and the band received a fino applause as a result. Another number that pleased was the dainty little lntermosso "Forget Me Not" by Macabeth. Tho "Grand American Fantasle," by Tohani was a request number but it is a selection that appeals to ail for It contains some ot the old time tunes and airs that all Americans love and ending, as It did, with the Star Spangle Banner brought forth the endorsement of tho crowd. The soloist for the afternoon was Wm. Hapgood on the barltonj horn and his work was splendid and he responded, as an encore, Shurbert's Serenade. NICKERSON AND 6ALEM ' IN JOINT SERVICE Rev. A. E. Henry, pastor of Trinity Methodist church went to Nick- ernon last evening to preach a sermon before a joint meeting of the Salem community and Nickerson at tho Christian church of Nickerson. His Bubjoct was, "The Prodigal Father." Last night's address completed a week of services held by tho two communities in celebra.- tion at National Father and Son week. ,1. P. White tilled the pulpit for Rov. Henry at the Trinity church last night. METHODIST REVIVAL COMES TO A CLOSE. The evangelistic meetings which hnvo been In progress at the First Methodist church for tho past three weeks came to a cloaa yesterdny. During tho meetings thorn have been 9S conversions, nnd 77 have united with the church, Borne of whom were members uniting by letter. Those of the converts WHO nre on probation will unite later after receiving their instructions. O'Connell In Charge. W. V. O'Connell will take charge of ihe meeting of tho Ten Point club this evenlug at the Y. M. C STERLING GIRLS SELLING TICKETS Bunch of Girls From the College Putting Over Football Busineis. If there Isn't a big crowd at tho Sterling-McPherson college football game in Hutchinson Wednesday It will not be the fault ot the giris of Sterling college. A peppy bunch of them were In Hutchinson today putting over a ticket sale, and they cleaned up, leaving the pasteboards wherever they went. John W. Campbell, manager of the football team of Sterling college was here in charge of the ticket sale. The girls in the party took occa- slon while hore this afternoon to pay a visit at the Hutchinson News office and see how a newspaper is made. In the party were Misses Violet Sherow, Ardiso Greenlee, Wilma Ross, Bernlce Brush, Jean Paulyno Howe, Hazel Mack, Nelly L. Curry, Bethry Porter, Lois Horton, Hazel E. Anderson, Vcva Koontz, Vaiia Watson ,Ruby Grumbein, Rheta Godshalk, Maoria Birket, Maurine Hammond, Alice Manuel, Edith Stinson, Anna L. McKee, Zola Sandy, John W. Campbell, Mgr. Drove Into Ditch To Miss a Wagon Halstead, Kan., Nov. 17.—Ben Bender a farmer residing near here in order to avoid crashing into a wagon ahead of him In the road In the dark, turned oft and drove Into tho ditch, overturning his automobile. Mr. and Mrs, Bender were both injured, and were brought to the hospital here. Mrs. Bender was the more severely hurt but her condition is not dangerous. DEMOLAYS HELD SPECIAL SERVICE More than 75 boys and their fathers celebrated Parents day yesterday afternoon In the Masonic temple, when the DeMolays gave a program. The boys' baud furnished the music and a splendid address was given by Rev, Stephen Butcher ot the Congregational church. Members who took an activo part In the program wore Vane Meador, master councilor and Earl Jones, chaplain. Macksville Girl Hurt In Crash Miss Mildred Shaw, ot Macksville, while driving with some friends to Hutchinson yesterday afternoon, to catch the interurban to Llndsborg, wbore she is a student at Bethany college, was thrown through tho wind shield of her car, and severely cut about tho face and body as the result of a collision with another car. •She -was brought to tho Gage- Hall clinic for medical aid and being unable to return to school ut once, returned to lier home with the friends. The other occupants were not Injured. OPENING DINNER OF MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN The ooening dinner meeting ot the Y. M. C. A. membership campaign week will be held this evening at tho association building. Roy Johns, president ot the Sherman Ili-Y club wll make a short talk and tho other members of the club will be the guests ut the meeting. AUTO WENT OVER AT HIGH SPELD. Dighton, Kan., Nov. 17.—A Cadillac car occupied by .Mr. and Mrs. J, A. Merrill and .1. Hoss, enroutu from Denver to Kunsus Ot}', turued over while travelling at high speed, about 60 miles an hour, five miles west ot here. The car swarved a little and broke a wheel. Mr. and Mrs. Merritt were bruised up considerably, but no hones broken, Ross escaped without Injury. They are delayed here waiting for a wheel. A Father and Son Service Was Held Father and Son services were held yesterday morning at the First Ave. Baptist church, with a large attendence ot fathers and sons. "Jesus and' His Father" was the subject of the sermon preached by Rev. G. A. Wlmmer. "Joseph revealed God to Jesus, and In like manner the father of today should represent God to his son," he said. II. W. Crane led In prayer for tho fathers and Carlton Armor read the Scripture. A male quartet composed of T. J. Dillon, Leo Yarnell, Rev. G. A. Wimmer and Mr. Saunders sang special numbers. TRUCK HIT WAGON; MAN IS INJURED E. C. 'Merrill, of 418 West Sherman otreot, sustained three fractured ribs Saturday evening as the result ot a colllsslon with a Bossemeyer & Hyde truck. He was driving a wagon from the. Santa Fe freight depot when tb<> truck, coming at a high rate of speed, accoi'ding to reports, collided with his wagon, knocking him ten feet out of the wagon on to the curbing near the Chalmers hotel. School Heads As Luncheon Guests The Lions club held a special educational week program at the luncheon this noon at the Stamoy Hotel. The principals of all tho Reno county rural high schools were' the guests of the club and were called on for two minute speeches. Fourteen of the principals were present. Tho entertaining ot the principals was a preliminary move in preparation for the county scholarship contest which will be held again this year. Loss of Sleep Proved Too Much Halstead, Kan., Nov. 17.—Six Oklahoma university students, en- route home from attending the Kansas-Oklahoma game at Lawrence, Saturday night, ran into the ditch north of here, wrecking thejr car, but all escaped injury. The driver went to sleep at the wheel. They had lost sleep Friday night coming up from Oklahoma, and the strain was too much the second night. PICKED UP > AROUND TOWN Jim Nash returned yesterday morning from a week's visit in Missouri with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Clement Simmons will leave tho last of the week to make their homo In Kingman where Mr. Simmons is manager of a branch for the Standard Oil company. Mrs. Simmons was until recently Miss Mary Hudson. Visitor in Pulpit. Rev. C. II. Miller, of Emporia, representative of the board ot relict and sustontallon of the Presbyterian church, occupied tho pulpit at tho First Presbyterian church yesterday, in tha absence of the pastor, Rev. D. G. MacLennan. Stepped on Needle. While working about the house this morning, Mra. A. .;. Hager ot the Santa Fe Trail apartments, accidentally ateppped on a needle and broko a portion of it otf In her foot. ' THE REAL ESTATE BOARD FOR "YARDS' Proposal to Get Santa Fe Improvement* Here Given an Endorsement, Because ot the probable inability of the people of tho city to get together on track elevation of tho Santa Fe here, as proposed somo time ago, the members ot the Real Estate Board, at a session held this morning, assured Mayor Walter F. Jones the board would bo for the second best thing, centring tho first unit of the Santa Fe east end yards. At the session held, with a large attendance, tha proposition, recently presented by Mayor Jones, for the city, was given the unanimous endorsement. C. of C, Considering It. This afternoon a meeting of the board of directors of the Chamber of Commerce is to bo held Mr the purpose of considering the matter. Tonight a meeting will be held at the Chamber of Commerce for the purpose of getting suggestions from those who signed a protest against the proposed traok elevation plan sonie time ago. Those who signod have been asked by the mayor to attend the Chamber of Commerce session at 7:30. Any others interested In Santa Fe improvements here are also invited to attend that meeting. As things stand now it is quite probable the Santa Fe would be ready to start work Roon on the east end yards If agitation for track elevation through HutchiiiFou Is delayed tor live y":.r«. This is the plan being pursued by Mayor Jones and the action of tae UC a. Estate Board showed that these men were heartily In favor of it. A Good Beginning. "It is the beginning ot Hutchinson being an Important point on the Santa Fe road," Mayor Jones said today. "Tho matter is in such shape now that the first unit of tiie east end yards will bo constructed it the people of Hutchinson will give their nssurance to the railroad company that the track elevation , matters will be held up for five years." It Is not known Just what will bo done in the east end yards, but it is quite probable that double- tracking of tho main lino from Burrton to these yards will follow as a matter of course along with the other Improvement and that it is probable a roundhouse might be constructed there and that some shop work be dbno there in tho future. It is known to be the plan of the Santa Fe company to spend around 11,000,000 here if tho plan goes through. EUCATION WEEK IN THE SCHOOLS Special Attention Today to Good Citizenship as Objective of Education. With special programs at some of th eschools .and special emphasis In nil classes to the occasion Educational Week was launched in Hutchinson schools today. Todny was Good Citizenship day, and In nil tho schools, from the kindergartens to tho senior high schol tho boys and girls had the importance ot citizenship, and what constitutes good citizenship Impressed on them. Each day this week certain objectives ot education are being stressed, as Citizenship was today. Tomorrow threo such objectives will be noted—Worthy Home Membership, Vocation, and Ethical Character. "The boys and girls are taking a deep interest in tho observance ot this woek," Bald Superintendent ot Schools J. W. Gowans. "Tho pub- lie is invited to visit the schools at. nny time during the week. They will find something ot Interest In all classes." Notable events of the week will be Tuesday evening, when there will be a public opening at tho new Lincoln school, with a program given by tho boys and girls, and the Chamber of Commerce luncheon, given In the Lincoln school assembly hall on Wednesday noon. At this luncheon opportunity will bo given tho business men of tho city to visit, this splendid new- grade school and seo the classes in' session. Auto Went Over a Steep Bank MInneola, Kan., Nov. 17.—Homer Tepe, a hardware merchant at Dodge City, sustained a fractured hip and internal Injuries which may prove fatal, when his llulck touring car overturned ou a 50-foot embankment nine miles south of hero. His son, Homer, jr., sustained a fractured leg and E. W, Gelger, of Leavenworth, the other occupant of tho car was badly cut on the head. ' Tho accident occurred as they were enroute to bunt ducks on a lake in Clark county. The road makes a sharp turn, and Mr. Tepe struck the turn going about 30 miles nn hour, tho car going over tho sldo and rolling down the embankment. ' Dentists at Convention. Drs. W. It. Saylor, J. B. Stevens, J. L. Conn, F. C. Carey, E. fl. Husband and A. I). Ralflngtou have returned from Dallas, Texas, where they attended the national meet- lug of the dental association. Dr. W. K. Keys will return within a few days utter visiting at other points in Texas.- ADDITIONAL SPORT . K. U. Team Gets Ready For Battle Lawrence, Kan., 'Nov. 17.—The Kansas University football team went "under cover" today to prepare for the Thanksgiving battle with Missouri. Coach "Potsy" Clark announced that the practice this week would be behind closed gates until Saturday, when the regulars will emerge for their annual game with the freshmen. Flood lights have been installed on the field. Indicating that practice periods may last after nightfall. No Kansas players were injured in the Oklahoma game Saturday. Indications are lhat they will meet Missouri in tip-top form. A Game a Day In Kansas Conference A game a day during this midweek is tho dish being warmod up for Kansas conference fans. By winning from Southwestern tomorrow. Bethany could go into a tic for second place, with Sterling and the College to Emporia. Tho next day. however, Sterling will have an opportunity to climb a notch by detcating Mci'herson at Hutchinson. Thursday's contest at St. Mary's involves tiie Emporia Teachers in the first game since two weeks ago. Topeka fans will be treated Friday to a view ot the leaders, Pittsburg, in action against Washburn. WALTER JOHNSON IN DEAL FOR OAKLAND CLUB Oaklnnd, Calif., Nov. 17.—Walter Johnson, premier pitcher of the Washington club in the American Lengue, and George Weiss, owner ot the Now Haven club in tho Eastern League, have scheduled a conference with the Oakland club In the Pacific Coast League to consider tho taking over ot the Oakland outfit. According to tlie best authorities, "the deal will go through." Johnson Is to manage the club, according to the present plan. ALL SEATS TAKEN FOR COLUMBIA GAME. Columbia, Mo., Nov. 17.—Advance, applications took'all of the 14,000 seats uvailable for the Missouri- Kansas football game, which will be played hore Thanksgiving Day, C. L. Brewer, director of athletics at Missouri, announced today. All applications and money received for tickets Is being returned to the applicants, beginning today. HUTCHINSON WILL STAY IN LEAGUE. Jim Davis, head of the Hutchinson base ball team received an inquiry by wire today from the Associated Press as to whether Hutchinson intended to remain In the Western Association the coming season. "Yos," was the reply wired hack. Donaghce Won. Bowie, Md., Nov. 17.—The $7,500 Prince George Handicap a mile and one furlong event for 3 year olds was won by Dona^hee here this afternoon. Princess Doreen wa3 second and Prince Hamlet third. ROASTERS Turkey is cheaper than chicken— SEE US FOR ROASTERS Complete Line. Priced $1.25 to $3.50 Our Motto: Quality First, then Price—and the Price Is Rlghtl HOSKINS 6c YOUNG HARDWARE—TIN SHOP (Home of FRONT RANK FURNACE) Phone 3752 22 West First DEATHS AND FUNERALS Mr. Curtiss Was Kansas Pioneer Funeral services for G. H. Curtiss who died Saturday evening at the homo ot his daughter, Mrs. Graco Duncan, E44. Ave. B east were held this afternoon nt Havl- lnnd, tho old homo, tit 1:30 o'clock with the Odd Follows In charge of tho services. Mr. Curtiss was 71 years of age having been born in Ohio, October 1, 1851. Later he moved to New York but went back to Ohio after a few yenrs. In 1S69 Mr. Curtiss and family come to Kansas settling In Saline county, During January of this year he and his wife camo to Hutchinson to make their home with their daughter, Surviving relatives are tho wife, Mrs. Nannie Curtiss, the daughter, Mrs. Grace Duncan and two sons, G. E. Curtiss of Hooker, Okla., and O. H. Curtiss of Texhoma Okla. Also he has two brothers, one In Texas and one in Colorado. Veteran Sexton Taken By Death William Lee Shoup, veteran sexton of tho Eastsido cemetery died yesterday at his home at 224 Third Ave. east. The funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the Frlesen Funeral parlors with the Masonic lodge in chargo. Burial will be in tho Eastside com- •etry, Mr. Shoup was born June 13, 1863 at Carthago, 111. Here ho was married to Rhoda B. Beaty, who died Sept. 7, 1!)19. Tho this union were born two children, Charles A. Shoup of Wichita aud Mrs. Harry Green, Sioux City, la. Ho was married again in Juno 1924 to Ida Beaty, who with his children survive him. Other relatives are throe brothers, Henry Shoup of Carthage 111., Steve Sl-oup of Lowlaton, Mo., nnd Abo Shoup ot Peoria, 111., and four sisters, Mrs. Llille McCoy and Miss Julia Shoup ot Carthage, 111.; Mrs. A. A. Beaty, Pretty Prairie, and Mrs. Mattie Chamhlln, Calistoga. California. Luke Musselman, manager of the H. & H. Chemical Company, ot Hutchinson, who WU3 killed when a train struck his automobile lit Maehevllle Friday evening, will be laid at rest at Larned, the funeral being held there this afternoon. His horns was at 631 Third avenue east. Jacob Duller, Early Settler, Is Dead Jacob Buller, one of tho pioneer sottlers of Buhler, died Friday at Sulphur, Okla. where he had gone to secure treatments. Ho came '.o this county In 1874 with the first settlers to locato In the vicinity of Buhler. He has recently been troubled with heart trouble and dropsy. He was at Sulphur for two weeks before his death. He retired from fnrming a short time ago and moved his family *o Buhler. He is survived by his second wife and seven children. The funeral services will be hold Tuesday from the Buhler Community church. Mrs. Hannah Moore, 81 widow of Tobias Mooro, who died about seven years ago, is dead at her homo in Sumner township, where the family had lived for over forty years. They came here from >' io, settling in Reno county in 1SS3, in the Sumner U. B. church community. John A. Ellis, 78, formerly a county commissioner of Finney county, nnd one ot the old residents ot that section, is dead at San Diego, Cal. He located In Fin. ney county on a homestoad near Garden City in 1888. The body was brought to Garden City tor Interment. Dighton 7, Utlca 6. Dighton, Kan., Nov. 17—The Dighton high school team met defeat at Utlca, Saturday, 7 to 6. Dighton made two field goals. May Attaoh Property. Washington, Nov. 17.—Suits in attachment proceedings under the Carmack act can bo begun lu stales by attaching (he property of a nonresident railroad company, the su­ premo court ruled today. Can Pay Judgments. Washington, Nov. 17.—Judgments can be liquidated out of property in the hands of tho alien property cuoiouiun under a supreme court decision hauded down today. Dr. Claude B. Smith, 32, a graduate of the high school at Lewis, who was engaged In the dental practice at Marlon .for several years Is dead at his homo In Lewis, ot tuberculosis. He never fully recovered from the shock of the death of his young wife. Wm. C. Winfrey, a Civil war veteran, aged 85 years, is doad ut his homo at Kingman, after being confined to his home for three years years with paralysis. Ho settled near Varner in 1888. Ho served in the 8th Missouri cavalry and the 2nu light artillery In the Civil war. Tho Masons had charge of the funeral Saturday afternoon at Klng- mnn. D. C. FOBS , n pioneer residnnt ot Pratt, is dead at his homo In Denver, Col. He waa an enthusiastic horseman, and owned a string of high class racing stock while living in Pratt. ALL-DINING CARS ON R. I. TRAINS Big Change Coming in Services on that Road Near End of the Year. A3 "Rock Island to have thres" trains to the coast." This Is what railroad men is th» west are talking those clays and" the trains planned are to be the very best in the world. Change on December 28. On December 2S the present Nos. 3 and 4 trains, tho Rock Island Golden State Limited, nre to be entirely new trains, limited in every senso ot the word. There will be no mall car, no baggage car, no tourist sleepers aud no day coaches. It Is lo be complete, first-class, limited service from Chicago to Los Angolos, San Diego and Santa Barbara. The trains will run through Hutchinson over the Rock Island, then into El Paso nnd out west over tile- El Paso and Southwester:i,"then over tho Southern Pacific, us at present, to Los Angeles nnd Santa Barbara. Thore will be one car over tho now Mexican railroad to San Diogo. Passengers will bo taken on at Hutchinson for tho coast, Topeka and Hutchinson being the only stops for passengers In Kansas. This westbound train is to pass through Hutchinson about 5:15 p. m. and No. 4 will go east a little whllo after noon. Two New Trains, There are to bo two new trains, taking the place ot some ot tho stops by the Golden State Limited at this time and also taking the placo of the local trains, Nos. 311 nnd 312, now running from Herlng- ton to Bitcklin. These will be trains nos. Ill and 112. They will be solid trains, Chicago to Los Angeles, carrying sleepers and dining cars nil of the way. No. Ill will go west about 3:50 p. m. and No. 112 will go east about D:50 a. m., being a through slooper and diner train for Chicago. More Dining Cars. The present Nos. 1 and 2 trains aro to carry dining cars, beginning with December 2S. and will run, as at present, from Chicago to Los Angeles, going west n little later in the morning, leaving Hutchinson possibly around S:35 and past in the middle of the afternoon. This will make three fin* trains each way a day, from Chicago to the ooast, each one carrying sleeping cars and dining cars. It means that nil ot the trains through Hutchinson will bo sleeping-car, dining-car trains. PIONEER CLUB IS ORGANIZED AT "V The Pre3bytorlan pioneer chii, was organized at Its regular meeting yesterday in tho Y. M. C. A., under the supervision of A. A. Remington. Sam Jones was elected chief ranger; Robert Jonca, deputj ranger; Marlon Holland, rocordei and Earl Kirk treasurer. In Non-Stop Flight. Dallas, Tex,, Nov. 17.—Four arnn world fliers, Lleuts, Nelsoa, Wade Ogden and Harding, left Love Field Dallas, at 9 o'clock today for St. Louis. They planned a non-stor flight. THE TRUTH ABOUT CANCER New Book Gives Latest Develop ments In Extensive Cancer Research, A very complete and comprehen- siva book on cancer and its treat ment is now offered by Dr. O. A Johnson, well-known cancer spe cialiBt. There is probably no mat In America who bus made a closoi study of this dread disease, or wh< has treated as many sutferers tron it. For 25 years he has been treating cancer without the knife. Thi results of his experience and re search he gives In this new book. Anyone suffering from cuncor o. who has a loved ono or friend m afflicted, should by all means go; this book. Just address Dr. O. A Johnson, Suite 359, 1824 Mali Street, Kansas City, Mo. it will b« sent free and postpaid. Operated on Dawes. Chicago, Nov. 17.—General Chas. G. Dawes, -vice-president-elect, was virtually himself ugnin today, ex-1 cept that he was confined to Ills' bod, after a minor operation at the Evanslon hospital yesterday.

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