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PAGE TWO. U T CH1NSON NEWS Monsoon Nut Stuffed DATES 60c)b. Package FRESH SHIPMENT OF ALL KINDS OF NUTS FOR THANKSOIVINO CANDIED CHERRIES PINEAPPLE ORANGE PEEL LEMON PEEL FERNDELL CURRANTS COTTAGE CHEESE BROOKFIELD SAUSAGE THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 20, 1924 SWIFT'S PREMIUM HAMS 23c lb. Small and Tender Phone 1500 7 South Main STUDENTS RUNNING BIG STORE TODAY High School Pupil* Had Charge of Rorabaugh- Wiley Store All Day. RAILROAD TIME TABLE SANTA FE WcfllDound Trains Ko. Aiuvci 1- The Scout I::;:. I 'M. 5--Cuiir umlird .. pii. [.--Colo. KxptcsH .. f>:L!0 tim 7—I <,r£o l:\i-i(.'-> B . pin il—Thi.' Navajo iA'j inn 11 -Coin. Fnsl Mall.. :>.^ IIII I. i-.- 1.. f.'tl i'ilfR ^; 7 , r r I'W i.! — I.HOJII I'IIM IK* Sim. I C7 - ! ;i; :"'nni'[ ...... S ::iO am <'.' —II .V S I'IISR. (S .'Uim Enstbound Tr.-itna Nn. Aniva 2— Tim Navnjo . .. 12:4.", |ttn 4—-i.'ukf. Limited .. l!:;i;. pin I. —I 'MluKO Lx. ...11 fc—."ointn l -V "S '.i-Th" Ki'.iiil . U'- K C. Kl> IT 1H'. Local t'a*.s. Departs ; mo Pti ;•.;.),'. . II &:»u pm i....i I'II. 4: ill an ,1:0" ii M i -:!U pin '.i:l" im y:00 am 9:0j an .11 • I... •-.•h):cr . :il 1'nfa \- S fa* loi'.i nut Peparlfi U':f'0 pm •J .lit pn m II 40 «i i pm 11 i't I'n .s:r»r, inn '.' :.'•» an 12:.i:. inn I2'4tl am l:':4f. pm I »" pn 10 :11) pin 10 -1'" P" :i:4" pm ex. Hun. JO pi -airy piiKs -aiKcrs. High school day at Rorabaugh- Wiley's managed by 28 pupils from the commercial and journalism departments of the school was such n marked success today, according to V. M. Wiley and F. H. Cost, orlg- liiiilors of tho movement, that the Wichita store IK making plans to do the same for the Wichita high school students. The young folks must havo done well, from the good reports given by the heads ot the store, V. M. Wiley, F. H. Cost, W. N. Sidlinger and George Allison. Glad to Give i hem Chance, "We are glad to give the high school students I his opportunity to work out their text book learning into actuality," slated Mr. Wiley. "The day hna been probably a big eye opener to tho majority who have never known the workings "behind the counters" before." Prizes will be given by the store, twe for the advertising department and two for the salesmanship students for the best paper written on the experience and lessons learned from the exoprimont. Tho essay may bo of any length not exceeding GOO words. Beneficial to Them. A. H. King, head of the commer cl.'i) department has said that ho js very much In favor of students working while (hoy go to school, "I have found in my experience as a teacher," pays Mr. King, "that the students who have been forced to quit school for a time to work have made hotter students than those who havo never worked. If there could bo such a thing as part-time work and school I'd vote for it." Tho prize winners fo.- tho best paper will bo announced some time next week. VHS, WE >-\\rf/' WELL VMfjTT IF OKP DOVMVJ MIME f OME APIECE ' TMECt ED waviH mug 3 -SMEC SAN MOTl AL\. Mf M \WHl"ifeV A FUR COAT apiece ATH ALL' NTX' EElltOS- KiM HoWt AIL TW RF=rt"^e KE -rt-w DOXT MfcVl \WMvTt-x OVJ'J AKI IP \wE piOM' HA'JE NO DOWCJ vwe CCKH.OM -TPEE COOWS COLILD VAJE ? C£K>C5E MOT • ATS FAW MASONIC BODIES IN HOMECOMING It Will Be Held Tonight for Members of Various Chapters, Y. H. C. A. DRIVE MOVING SLOWLY Only 87 Membership* of the 500 Needed Reported at Noon Today. i V • 1 ft The annual Masonic homecoming will bo held this evening in the temple for all members of the various chapters. Rev. CI. W. Alford, of Castlelon will be the principal speaker of the evening nnd a number of short talks will be given by local memjioi's. Dick Hall's orchestra will furnish the music during the ovenlng and at a late hour refreshments will be served. About 2nt) persons are expected to attend this homecoming. Tho chairmen of the various committees In charge of the entertainment are H. Clinton Greene, general chairman, A. L. Oswald chairman of the program committee and Russell Miller, chairman of tho refreshment committee. DEATHS AM) FUNERALS j ROCK ISLAND, Eastbound. [' CoUK-n State 1.tinned.. t'.iiifoi nliin I— Local rass-nt 'iT Westbound ... li'-iia pin .., s :tiD am Ui-parts ... :i:4" in: ... ti:.i.» an... ti :.(0 pm ...U-4'i pm ... PJ:4'i prr "s -ntil 'l™ Slato Llmltpd I— (.'at.fui tilnn til! I .u .al I'iifhi tiKor Sl-I,i..ra' ].-|i'iKhl ISO— Lut-ul Freight MISSOURI PACIFIC. Westbound. No. Popart* 4 1,1 — Pas^ni^r .itn 4'.,: — l J uh. J ,'iiiii-r ;1:I2 pm 4'i.;—l.ucal l-'rf!i;!il 11:45 air Eastbound. Kti. Pepans 411— Pii."sriii;( r 1:07 pm 4 1 1- -rac.-f HK'T :t:r.' im 4J6— Local I'l-i'lBlu 10:0.) am ARKANSAS VALLEY INTERURQAN l.i Local ... «•-" )...i-.'il ... 7:4.i l.nnit.'il . '.':-'! l.ii'-al ...H':-!' l.:nim-il..ll U Local ... 1 :"• I. inilcd. . ^:-'i S-'Ji PI Eustace Smith's Car Taken by Joy-Riders Eustace Smith's Hudson coach, which was stolen from his garage at 101 Nineteenth avenue weBt last evening while bo was at dinner, was •found early this morning iihumUined on Seventeenth avenue east near Plum street. The car was not damaged externally but the motor showed that It had undergone hard usngo^durlng tho night. This Is the second time that Eustace Smith's car has been stole supposedly by Joy-riders in the last two months. The other time the thieves took Mr. Smith's losses which he has since traded for a new Hudson conch. Go-To-Church Movement By All Denominations Business Men at Head of Movement for House Visitation Interest of Church Attendance—All Creeds and Faiths are United in it Nearly 100 laymen of HulchJn*, John Smith, W. B. Greenwald, B. " C. Young, Joe Xlles, A. R. Mann, C. H. Humphreys, Goo. E. Gano . Hi i i nu ]. ni it. :im | i.iunitM l UmHed - I.imttr <i fi.'Kt pm ft: J • pm . 11iitr A2if> pm . i -4.) pm . pn- •1:1s pm 6 "Jfi pm ti; is run . i '..(-> pm . I.i.i-i ! I.nn f IJOI-; I ! il lliH .If' PET BULL DOG TAKEN INSTEAD OF HER CAR. tit Vun Aisdiili •3 In'.o Dcpo'.s; Is Auto Tires. '.:.s It a Fvame-up^ Hi im .ln, Kan., Nov. 20.—A bur- rl.r entered the Snnla I'e depot hern Tuesday nlRlit ami ft«lf 0 PI;:' incnt of tires valued nt $136, which hart been consigned by the IT. S. Tiro Co., to J. D. Richards here. Tho pet bull dog owned by Mrs. Sephonia Shadduck, 200 fourth Ave. west, was s.'oien about ' o'clock last night, after the bark- .n-; of the do? had prevented the thieves from stealing her car. Mrs. .Shitti 'tti-k heard the do;^ barking out in. the gtin.ge and when the police arrived they found that the title-, cu had Ictl the car but had tatieu the do^ instead. Haskell Squad Is Inlaci For Battle Splvey, Kans., Nov. 20.—The Santa Fe station was cntareri. by a burglnr Tuesday night who stole .ii quantity of automobile tires, valued at over 200, which hail been shipped hero by the H. & 1J. Auto Co., of Hutchinson to J. C. Richards. Lawrence, Kan., Nov. 20.—The Hasl-.ell Indian football team lelt ttnlay for Indianapolis for the game with Dutler College there Saturday, •lolin Levi, injured In tho game wiih Brown University, was taken with tho squad. Coach Hanley said Levi probably would bo on the sidelines Saturday but the coach hores he will be In condition for the game with St. Xuvler at Cincinnati Thanksgiving Day. It was thought earlier In tho week that Levi would be out of lineup for tho remainder or the season, but his Injuries have responded somewhat to treatment. Authorities in Hutchinson believe that the. man "Ulchards" was a fictitious name and the iiiun who had ordered the shipments of tires then stole them from the depots. The robberies occurred the same night at stations nine miles apart. YOUNG MOTHER STRANDED LOST TICKET AND FUNDS Mrs. Dorothy Kerr, 17, a young mother from Topekit. who arrived here yesterday to visit her husband an iumutt.' at the reformatory, is sti-andetl here without funds as a result of losing her round trip ticket, and some money in her I'oclvetbook. She is bolng cared for at the Salvation Army ciLtdel by ICiiKlpn W. V. Nevltt and his wife. Tho finder of the pocketbook Is requested to leave It at the Salvation Army. TAXES BEING PAID EARLIER THIS YEAR Tax receipts continue to come in much stronger than they did a year ago, according to Frank V. Lewis, county treasurer. A total of nearly $11,000 In taxes were taken In yestevtlny. That Is about $3,000 more than was paid in a year ago. Awarded Charter to Careyville Troop SEVERAL CONVERSIONS AT REVIVAL MEETING. ' Roy Scout troop 4, of Careyvllle | met last evening In the Careyvllle i school house to be awarded a char- I tor by Scout Exeeittlv. Roy A. j Cooufleld. The scout certificates ( ' were given to each scout and ' I scoutmaster. There are now 16 members in tho new troop with Lowell Cittrdenshlre, scoutmaster ! Marcus .Milne, assistant scotitnias- , tor and Rev. M. R. Milne, of the "The Prisoner ofl-Iope- was the j ""''i'f d,m ' d '' ^airman subject or the sermon preached by j 01 '" e „. , l ''"-'"' . , 'Evangelist Krit.g last night at the t J*> a ld ,^ rn °™» ° '.L™ 0 ? 3 WM Nazareuo church. Sou-ral young ' nicr " camp people were converted at the close of the sermon. Mrs. Inez Harbour of Wichita, vocal teacher of llreesee college sung a solo. The services tonight will bo devoted to the Sunday school department of the church. Scouts to Meet, Boy Scout troop 7 will meet this evening In the basement of the First Methodist church at 7:3o to receive the new charter which w.tl be given by Roy A. Cooufleld scout executive. ing and cooking by members of I ho court of honor. Donald has now 10 merit badges. KANSAS INDUSTRIAL COURT CASE IN SUPREME COURT Washington, Nov. 20.—Tho Kansas court of Industrial relations again was brought bel'oro tho su premo court today, with its authority to prescribe thu hours of lubor in the settlement of disputes between essential Industries and their employos at Issue. Inspecting Mains. ., James L. Barron, assistant e:i- Ktneer for tho division of water and sewage for the State lloard of Health, from Lawrence, was hero today inspecting tho water and •k-wuge systems. Heads Naval Mission. .. Washington, Nov. 20.—Appointment of Vice Admiral Newton A. McCully, now commanding the Atlantic scouting fleet to be head of the naval mission to tlrazil was nnuounced loduy at the navy department. son, members of every church and of every religious faith, Protestant, Catholic, Jew and all others, are associated together In a unique movement, the most unusual that has been undertaken in Hutchinson. It is a "Go to Church" movement, In an effort to interest every family In Hutchinson in church and Sunday school attendance, regardless of the church denomination or religious faith. Among the one hundred laymen on tho committee are business men, professional men, working men, men of every walk of life, and among them are Methodists, Baptists, Catholics, Jews, Mennonites, Salvation Army members, Episcopalians, Nazarenes, and men of every different denomination. Associated with them are a large number of women from the different churches, and the pastors and leaders of all tho different denominations. Meeting Tomorrow. This big committee, representing every church denomination, will have Us "first and only" meeting tomorrow afternoon at 4:30, at the Chamber of Commerce. It will be a brief conference lasting less than one hour. At this time plans will be perfected for a Home Visitation which : will be held on Friday afternoon, Nov, 2Sth between the hours of 2:00 and 4:00 o'clock. During these .two hours the plan is that every home In Hutchinson will be visited, cards of Invitation will be left Inviting the members In the home to attend church services somewhere, and nt. the same time a religious Burvey of the city will be taken. To Outline the Plan. J. Shreve Durham, of Chicago, International superintendent of home visitation for the Council of Religious Etlucaton, who has been secured to direct the work in this city, will give a brief atVlress to tho committee meeting tomorrow presenting this interesting plan, and local leaders will confer as to the best plans to make it of the greatest success In this city. The plan is promoted by the International, Kansas State and Reno Count, Councils of Religious Education. The headquarters, as In other cities, will be In the Chamber of Commerce, as this work is In line wth the work of Chambers of Commerce in trying to help the cities to be better as well as larger and greater. Three prominent business men of Hutchinson heading tho movement are at the head of tho general committee. They are W. Y. Morgan, publisher of the Hutchinson News-Herald, general chairman; J. P. O'Sullivan and A. J Jackson, general vice chairmen. 11. H. Heaps, another prominent business man, Is chairman of the district committee; A. A. Kerning ton, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. Is chairman of the visitors' committee, Ed C. Hackett, secretary of tho Chamber of Commerce, Is chairman of tho classification committee and Albert Thomson, prominent realtor, is chairman of the conservation committee. The Laymen's Committee. Tho Laymen's committee is composed of the following: V. M. Wiley, Dr. E. C. Cnrhart, J,con Nusshaum. Ray G. StrcOter, C. W. Mittendorf, Roscoe C. Hallard, W. H. Uryden, II. 11. Kau- al/.ur, v., O. Hitchcock, James J. Duffy, II. A. Nichols. J. D. Elder. A. S. London. \V. It. Teilrii'k, J. W. Harrison, J. F. fiilllland, Judge Seward linker, It. II. Daniels, W. II. Sangstef. E. S. Miller, Douglas Ringer, Bland King, O. F. Wright. Arthur Schroil. E. <"' Alquhu, B. D. Cornish. Dr. J. J. Brownlee, Charles F. Delano. \y. Q. Brown, William Pearcu, Plwrle* Cordon, Carland Cl.tpps, O, C. Krebbell. Frank Craig, Robert' McKelvy, Bert E. Mltchner, A. R. Scheble, Jesse Nelsou, Moritz Guth. The Womer ^j Committee. there Wednesday night, she fired two shots, both of which took effect. The Y, M. C. A. membership campaign is moving very slow, according to A. A. Romlngton, secretary. At tho luncheon this noon at the "Y", only S7 memberships hare boen sold out of the BOO membership tickets that wore given out. Of the 87 men who took out the tickets, 25 have checked In, the others have failed to report. "The goal must be ronched," says Mr. Remington, "or the Y. M. C. A. will be closed, and every one knows what that would moan to the city of Hutchinson." If the desired amount has not been sold by the end of the-week, tho campaign will contlnuo on until next week, announced Mr. Remington at tho luncheon. INDEPENDENTS TO FORM TICKET OF THEIR OWN Tho WomeiiT committee in eludes tho following women representing every church denomination in tho city: Mrs. Houston Whiteside, Mrs. C. O. Mammel, Mrs. E. C. Carhart, Mrs. A. J. Jackson, Mrs. S. Crispen, Mrs. Fretl Weesner, Mrs. Belle Long. Mrs. W. H. Sangsler. Mrs. Frank Finklesteln. Mrs. M. C. Benjamin, Mrs. R. M. Collins, Mrs. Blanche Moyer, Mrs. C. M. Gray, Mrs. Gertie VanKetiren, Mrs. J. B. Mackay, Mrs. Moritz Guth. Mrs. C. D. Jennings, Mrs. E. A. Roof, Mrs. A. J. Kelly, Mrs. J. E. Searles, Mrs. O. S. Johnston, Miss Ella Ben- Scheldt, Miss Freida Froese, ..Irs. Joseph Ratih, Miss Effie Kites, Mrs. E. Hodges, Mrs. John Smith, Mrs. G. E. J'reuch. Sunday School Committee. Tho general Sunday school committee, representing the various Sunday schools of all denominations consists of: R. H. tiatnmond, Frank Suttle, Virgil W Hill, R. O. Grace. A. it. Stanley, O. M. BonnelC Judge R. P. B. Wilson, J. F. Ricks, John Bennett, F. A. lsern, J. A. Hildyard, J. C. O'Donnell, John H. Payne, Loren O. Norris, h. P. Danford, Mrs. George Allison, E. W. liller. G. C. Green, A. A. Remington, F. P. Hettinger, Fred Mocklin, Mrs. S. J. Keckler, Harmon Harrison, Mrs. W. C. Davidson, Mrs. Bessie Evans. Pastori of All Churches. The general advisory committee, besides Including the pastors of all churches, also Includes the following as representatives of organizations inte. ued in community welfare work: Salvation Army, En. W. F. Nevitt; Y. M. C. A., A. A. Remington; K. of C. Joe Rauh, G. K.; Y. M. H. S., F. Flukiestelu; Boy Scouts, Roy A. Cooufleld; Y. W. C. A., Mrs. L. E. Tlllcy; Catholic Women, Mrs. James Duffy; Jewish Women, Miss Alvena Nussbauin; Board of Education, Supt. J. W. Gowlns; Civic, Mayor Walter F. Jones, Chamber of Commerce, E. C. Hackett, Industrial, A, B. Rutledge. Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 20.— John Zahnd, chairman of the National Independent Party today called a meeting of the party 's national committee to be held here December 9, for tho purpose of reorganizing and planning the party 's activities for 1925. The party endorsed the La Follette-Wheeler ticket in the last , campaign but announcement Is I made In the call that "from this time on the party will not mix with other groups." Mrs. Emma Cooper. Mrs. Emma Cooper, nged 61 years, mother of Rev. V. F. Cooper pastor ;the Second Baptist church died last evening at tho home of her son. The funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon from the Crocker Funeral homo at 2:30 o'clock with Rev. J. C. Rogers in charge. Interment will be in Fairlawn cemetery. Mrs. Cooper w r as born In Ken tucky but spent the greater part of her life in Chicago. She was a faithful member of the Baptist church and had many friends during her short residence here. Her sou is her only surviving relative. Mrs. Roy Turnbull. Mrs. Rhoda H. Turnbull, wife of Roy Turnbull died this morning at a local hospital. She gave birth to a little baby a few days ago but both mother and child passed away. The time of the funeral services will be announced later but will be held at the First Methodist church with Rev. W. B. Stevens in charge. Mrs. Turnbull was the elder daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Hazen of 1228 Third avenue east nnd had lived most of her life in Hutchinson. Eight years ago she became the wife of Roy Turnbull. Surviving her are her husband and parents, a sister, Mrs. Elmer Lentz of this t\\y and two brothers, Harold O. Hazen of Cheyenne, Wyo., and Ralph Hazen of Burrton. PICKED UP AROUND TOWN TALK ABOUT ANOTHER PRGROESSIVE PARTY Chicago, Nov. 20.—A permanent progressive party may be founded "on a faith in the divinity of life and a faith In democracy," declared Donald R. Rlchberg In *n address prepared for delivery today before the City club. "If there be any need today for a new political party," he said, '."it Is certainly a need for a party with enough religious faith to challenge materialism in government." HE TIED STRINGS TO TRIGGERS, AND JERKED E. W. Graves. Mrs. L. A. Memlell received a telegram yesterday from Fort Scott, saying her father, E. W. Graves, passed away very suddenly yesterday. Mr. Graves formerly lived here, with Mrs. Mendel), leaving about a year ago to live with another daughter, In Fort Scott. Mrs. Mendell left on the next train to attend the funeral. Cecil Burden has accepted a position with th» Hutchinson Oftieo Supply company. Mrs. I. K. Brady of St. Louis, is visiting at the home of Mr«, J. W. Brady of Third avenuo east. M. E. Grogan has gone to Mount Vernon, 111., to visit his mother who is reported seriously ill. J. H. Shears and George Shears, contractors have gone to Sterling ou business for several days. Orda Powelson and S. Barrett loft this morning for Davenport, la., on business for several days. Hugh Miller traveling freight agent for the Central of Georgia railway, was hore today ou business. Mr. and Mrs. John Berger of Buhler were In the city yesterday for a short visit with Dr. T. A. Leach. Oscar Mctlln, local grocerman .living at 623 Ninth ave. east, is reported to be seriously ill with pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Webb, of 304 East Carpenter street will move Sunday to Wichita where they will make their home. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Lilly of Roxbury, Mr. and Mrs. W. Blessing of Inman and Mrs. Ed Karber of Gypsum City were among ' those hore from out of town for the football game yesterday. Ivan W. Woods, a former Hutchinson boy, who has been working at Detroit for the pust year, has returned home to spend the holiday season. He is now visiting Earnest Dick, clerk at tho post- office 1 . NOTED SOLDIER TO SPEAK HERE Col. Dan Morgwi Smith Commanded "Battalion of Death" in the A. E. F. Col. Dan Morgan Smith, one ot the spectacular figures of tho A. E. F., who commanded the battalion tho 358th Inf., 90th division, which became known as tho "battalion of death" because of Its tremendous sacrifice in the hattla at Lea Qunr- teres Chemlns, la a vlBltor in Hutchinson today. Col. Smith, who now Uvel at Hollywood, Calif., where he Is a lending attorney, Is engaged In lec- turo work for the World League Against Alcoholism, and he Is here to give nu nddroas in behalf of the anti-alcohol movement hero to night, nt the First Presbyterian church at 7:30. Col. Smith's lecture tonight will bo on "The Spirit of Anrorlcn." There is no admission charge nnd all are Invited. Albert Thomson will preside as chnlrmnn at the meeting tonight and Elmer Ellaworth will leail the song service. Col. Smith has boen a soldier ot fortune much of his life. When hut a youngster he was engaged in 'gun running" for the Cubans; his boat being wrecked off tl.i Cuban coast, ho went ashore nnd fought with tho Cubans against the Spanish. He commnnded a company of the Illinois National Guard on the border 1016-17; at the breaking out of the World War he resigned his commission as major in tho Illinois Nationnl Guard and enlisted In tho regular army as a private, hoping thereby to get to France the quicker, in France he commanded the 1st Batalllou 358th Int. 90th Division A. E. F„ and was promoted from major to lieutenant colenel for bravery on the field of battle. He Is now colonel of Infantry ORC, II. S. A. Colonel Smith has been assist ant'corporation counsel of tho city of Chicago, Democratic nominee for congress, Judge-advocate of the state of Illinois, and special United States attorney. Back From L. & D. Meet at La Junta Chillicothe, Mo.. Nov. 20.—The body of Fred McQulstou. 24. or Joplin, Mo., was found in a corn field near Dawn, Mo., last night- The left side ot his head had been shot away. Beside the body was a double-bar reled shot gun containing two exploded shells. Strings had been tied to both tm?ers of the gun. McQuiston left the employ of a Dawn farmer last August 13. C. A. Houser. Fowler, Kan., Nov. 20.—C. A Houser, CO, oue of tho pioneers of southwest Kansas, is dead at the hospital In Dodge City. For the past 18 years he had been prom- Inent In affairs in Meade county. The funeral was held here yesterday. WICHITA PAWNBROKER IS ARRESTED ON NEW CHARGE A SHAKEUP IN THE CHICAGO POLICE FORCE. BANDIT LEADER IN PLOT TO MURDER PALS Chicago, Nov. 20.—A startling move was made by the defense today In the trial of William Fahy. former postoftlce inspector and two others, charged with conspiracy in connection wi'h lb' *•'•• 000 mail train robbery at Rondout, Illinois, June 12, iam, i.i ... . to prove that Brent Glasscock. lead- erot the actual robbery deliberately shot Willie Newton, one of the bandits, and planned to kill Herbert Holiday, another. Chicago, Nov. 20.—A re-organization of the Chicago detective bu rean will be the first step of Wm. Schoemaker, named chief of detec tlves yesterday to succeed Michael Hnghes, demoted In a shake-up of the police department, as a result of Investigation ot the slaying ten days ago of Dion O'Baniou, florist and gang leader. KLAN AND ANTIS IN 8TATE OF WARFARE Ellsha P. Miton. Larned, Kan., Nov. 20 —Elisha P. Milton, a veteran of the World war, Is dead here as a direct result of wounds received In battle In France. He was a soldier in Co. F, 137th Int., 3ath division. He and his brother, Harvey Milton, of Paola, also of that company, were both wounded by a shell explosion. R. Mi Davis. Garden City, Kan., Nov. 20.—R. M. Davis, G5, who had been residing here for a number ot years, is dead. So far as known he has no relatives In Kansas, and efforts are being to locate kin. He came here from Piercetou, Ind., years ago. Wichita, Kan.. Nov. 20.—Released on $5,000 bond after being arraignod on a charge of receiving stolen property, Sam Miller, aged pawnbroker, was rearrested today ou a warrant signed by R. H. Roten, Joplin, Mo., hotel proprietor, who recently was Vohbed of 51 ,450 worth of jewels. .Miller was arraigned on the i.ow charge. His bond was set at $5,000 which he made. Miller is alleged to have acted as a "fence" through which a g-ang ot Kansas City and Joplin Jewel thieves disposed of their loot. Clark Davis, division freight agent, M. E. Way, agent, J. F. Carter, yardmnster, and B. J. Krebbs, transportation inspector, of the Santa Fa here, are back from a session of (he north district loss and damage conference held for threo days at LaJtinta. This was attended by officials all over the western grnnd division lines of the Santa Fe for the north district which is from Hutchinson west to New Mexico over the main line, and into Colorado. POTEET CASE APPEALED TO DISTRICT COURT Sues for Divorce. Mrs. Vera C. Burdette has filed suit for divorce from her husband, i Ottie B. Burdette. She charges ' him with extreme cruelty and asks for a division of the property and $80 a month alimony. Herrln, 111., Nov. 20.—Twenty three state militiamen, who have been on guard in Williamson county since the rioting here last August 30, were ordered to East SL Louis today where a clash between klansmen and anti-klansmen in front of the federal building was narrowly averted yesterday. NEW BRIDGE ACROSS THE HUDSON RIVER Advance Cash to Greeks. Athens, Nov. 20.—The Bank of England has advanced 500,000 pounds on the Greek loan of 10,000,000 pounds for the assistance of the Greek refugees, the issuance of which will bo announced shortly. Selkirk, N. Y., Nov. 20— The A. H. Smith Memorial Bridge, over tho Hudson river connecting railroad and tho Now Selkirk freight yards which comprise the New York Central railroad's $25,000,000 project known as Castle.on cut-off] and are designed to reduce by three to seven days the time It takes to mpvo a freight car from cdast to coast, will he placed In service today. Aground In the Mud. (By The Associated Press) Brussels, Nov. 20.—The Red Star passenger liner Belgenland, which sailed from Antwerp yesterday for New York, ran aground on a mud bank in the river Scheldt, on her way out. Mrs. I. D. Brown. Cimarron, Kan., Nov, 20.—Mrs. I. D. Brown, 40, is dead at the hospital in Dodge City after an illness of three months. The funeral was held yesterday, the body being brought here for interment The case of Dlllard Potest, who was convicted before Justice of the Peace K. P. B. Wilson Tuesday on the charges of having a still nnd mash for the manufacture of liquor, has been appealed to tho district court. A bond of $1 ,000 was given to cover the Judgment and the costs. His case will bo tried in tho January term of court. Tree Caught Fire. A blaze caused by an old treo catching fire at the home of Bert Green, 728 Fourth avenue enst made the fire department make a run to that address at 1:10 this morning. The fire was easily extinguished with a garden hose. Get your car ready now for that Thanksgiving trip. Phone 59. Rag- lnnd-Kingsley Motor Co. 20-lt HUTCHINSON. KANSAS. Mrs. M. S. Ingalli. Halstead, Kan., Nov. 20.—Mrs. M. S. Ingalls, 59, widow of a prominent pioneer, for many years in the i drug business here, who died three ycurs ago, Is dead at the local hospital, t o.owing a stroke of apoplexy. The family had lived here for almost half a century. The funeral was held yesterday afternoon. Another Word About the Sacrifice Sale of the Higher Price Coats Our $55 and $59.50 Models Have their Price Tags changed to LOCK TORN FROM GARAGE NEW FORD COUPE STOLEN The new Ford coupe, owned by C. B. Pedlgo, 405 Fifth ave. east, was stolen from his garage Tuesday night. The thieves succeeded in unlocking the garage and taking the car without making nny noise. The car license number was 319 276 and tho engine number was 10,255,725. LAW STUDENT SHOT AT A WOMAN'S HOME, j Lebanon. Ten%, Nov. 20.—Paul | Patterson, 30, of Springfield, Mo., a law student in Cumberland University, was shot at 10:30 o'clock Wednesday night at the home of Mrs. Pearl Raskin, and died at a local hospital three hours later. Mrs. Baskln, who was arrested, charged with tho shooting, said she had told Patterson to stay away from her home, and when he came COLEMAN LAMPS COLEMAN REPAIRS —Complete Line— Flash Lights Flash Light Batteries —Always Fresh— Our Motto: Quality First, then Price—and the Price Is Right! HOSKINS S YOUNG HARDWARE—TIN SHOP (Home of FRONT RANK FURNACE) Phone 3752 22 Weit First 39 .50 Why? We told you in Wednesdays' evening's News. That the reason was — that we bought too many models of a higher quality than our trade at this time seemed to de niand. So instead of waiting until after the Holiday Season—we have decided to give our customers the opportunity to buy a new Winter Coat for themselves or a Christmas Gift—At substantially less than the usual price. Come in an pick the model you like—If you have looked over these higher priced models:—here-tio-fore— The only difference you'll find is in their Price Tatrs $15 to S20 less. THE CURTIS STORE CO.