The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 21, 1924 · Page 2
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November 21, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, November 21, 1924
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"PAni? TWO. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, FRTDAY. NOVEMBER 21. 1924 THANKSGIVING THROUOH Qll LITY WE PLEASE ORDER NOW Turkeys. Ducks, Geese, Dates, Nuts. Figs, Fruit Cakes, Plum Puddings. For Saturday NEW NAVEL ORANGES •10c—60c—ROc dor. MICHIGAN CRAPES •tic basket FANCY APPLES K-ZS bu. Vegetables PARSLEY SPINACH GREEN DEANS WAX BEANS CELERY CUCUMDfcRS TOMATOES Meats Tender and I rcsh. SWIFT'S PREMIUM HAMS 8 to 10 lb. nvc.'jge, 2 Q_ PER POUND UG BY THE HAM SHERMAN PUPILS PRESENT PAGEANT Thought only a few have como In, those thnt have arc very encourag- Ing said A. A. Remington, tho secretary. The prcminlnnry campaign for subscriptions wan very successful reports Mr. Remington. It was an Interesting Demon-! Poultry and Dairy stration of Objectives of Education. Experts to Speak PRATT OBJECTS TO THE SPUR HOME MADE KRAUT 2 lbs. 15c FRESH SPARE RIDS PORK TENDERLOIN BEEF TENDERLOIN DRESSED CHICKEN COTTAOE CHEESE BROOKFIELD SAUSAGE Wo Appreciate Your Orders Phone 1500 7 South Main "The Quality Store" The seven cnnllnn! objectives of education were brought out an n [ pageant, given this morning at the Sherman junior high school assembly, by 3 25 students selected from nil departments. Miss Lucy Hedrlck, hen,) of the oral English and expression department, direct- cil and managed tjie entire production. The various scenes were originated by Miss Medrick and some of the Rhttlenta. The school orchestra played the prelude and several numbers during tho pageant, Tho Sherman civic club presented the citizenship objective, the Girls Athletic association assisted by cevera] boys from the football team presented the health scone. The worthy home membership, vocation and ethical character objectives wero portrr.yert by girls from tho Sherman IIMI.R. and 111- Y clubs, the worthy use of leisure by members of the literary and l:.nr;u:ige societic, and the fniida- mental processes by .. group 01 :••( li'ded s'udents. The school auditorium wns filled. Tho parents of the children wore invited to the pageant ami many outside visitors wero present. The dairymen and poultry raisers of this vicinity will have n chance to hear two well known authorities on those subjects at 8 o'clock tonight at tho Chamber ot t'ommerce. The speakers are B. T. Eboisol, former professor ot, agronomy at Illinois University,!up tho Byers road, tho Wichita who will speak on ' Tho Farmer's Cow" nnd MI .1B Zella Wlgent, a poultry expert, who will talk on "Care of Farm Poultry." There will bo a two-reel moving picture film on the subject ot "Make Moro From Farm Poultry,' and "Milk, Na urc's Perfect Food." The speakers nnd tho ,filrns are boiug furnished by tho -international Harvester Co. Tho speakers havo been contacting short courses in the western part, ot the slate lor the past several weeks. flhATHS AND HMHALS Opposition to Connection Between Byers Road and the Santa Fe. Pratt, Kan., Nov. 21.—Strong objection Is made by tho Pratt Chamber of Commerce to tho proposal for a connecting spur hera to link RAILROAD TIME TABLE SANTA FE Westbound Trains No. ArriV' " J —The Scout o—Calif Limited .. l-~ Culf,. luxpit'sa . 7 — i'<i ;*£0 ttxi'rc.is S—The Navaju ... 11— Co.o. Fust Mall. G.",—l.ocat I'ut-a. ... r,:— L.H.II I'UM . (lis 07 — !','i>:fit>nt!(-r 4'J~U tc S l 'aBS. (South) Eastbound Trains pm 3:;;:, inn &:':0 I'm :i::,n inn 4^:> urn 2:.',.', am 4 -.ii> urn Sun.I ,S:'J0 am 2—The Navajo . 4—Calif. Limited 6—ChlriiKu >•* 8—Bantu KM "5 ti—The .Si -MUt .., l'J—K C. Flyer.. eij -l.'.-cat I'ai-s. Arrives IV-parts 7:ui» pn. 'Jul, nrr 6::,u Pal i:;,:i Pli, -I-r.o an-. J:IJU HI] 4 JU nm 'J' an 9:f)0 nm 8:0;, an Departs U'iiii pm 2 yo tin ..11::i', am 11:4u am i"...ll :2t) pm ll 'J'J pn S::.t> am a Mr 1U:;!;> am l^'lu am V:A% pm I Ml' pn f..i — Pas^criKer llitlOpm 111 ".Ml pir. I','.'—L'.cal I'IIPH :::ln pm ex. 8un. 60—11. * S I '.-iis i:H) pin fso. 7 docs not curry pa^-.-ngers. ROCK ISLAND. Eastbound. No. ' 4—Golden State Limited 2 — C'itllfoi Ulan 31J—Local Pas«,-riK,'r .... Westbound No. ,'i—CioMcn State Limited 1— California!) till - l .'K -il l ':if-:*i rujcr .... M - Lccn l KrtircM fc-J—.Local Kn'tyht Little Tots Entertain At the Kindergarten The Mothers club of the Ave. A kindergarten held its monthly meeting at tho kindergarten cottage yeslerday afternoon. In keeping will) Education week the club stressed the seven objectlvos of education. The meeting was opened with two demonstrations of the "worthy use of leisure." by groups of kindergarten pupils, selections by the kindergarten band nnd a puppet ahow. "Three Billy Goats and Crief." Tho program Included talks by Miss Helen Mathea, Miss Sallna Oliver. Mrs. w. J. Bellew, Mrs. Frisch and Mrs. O. C. Krebbel. Following the program Mrs. It. B. Class served an Informal tea, assisted by Mrs. Hartman and Mrs. Lester Wilson Lee. Miss Anna Wharton. Funeral services for Miss Anna Wharton, who passed away Wed nesilay at her suburban homo o half mile south of tho Larabee Mill, will bo held from the home Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Interment will bo in Eastslde cemetery. Miss Wharton has been a resident of Hutchinson for many years and her sweet kiudly disposition made a deep impression on ull who knew her. She is survived by her sisters, Miss Emma Wharton and Miss Lucy Wharton, both of tho home, and by two stepbrothers, Stanley Bourne, of Dayton. Ohio, and Day Bourne of. Chicago, 111. Mrs. Flora Wlnsor. Turon, Kan., Nov. 21.—The funeral of Mrs. Flora Winsor, who was found dead In bed at her homo in Preston Monday, was held here yesterday afternoon. She was the widow of the late George K. Winsor. ot Turon. Funeral of Mrs. Turnbull. The funeral of Mrs. Roy Turnbull who died yesterday morning, will be held from the First Methodist church Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Kev. W. B. Stevens In charge. Interment will be In Eastside cemetery. Northwestern with the Santa Fo. In tho opinion of the men present, it seemed that to foster the building of a Bpur would be in- j Jurious to the best Interests of this j j city, and n motion prevailed putting the Chamber of Commence on record as being opposed to the building of tho spur. Tho plan for securing the spur, as advanced by Wichita men, was to petition the public utilities commission to order tho roi.ds to build It. O. P. Byers of tho Wichita Northwestern recently proposed that. Pratt and Wichita help that road to build It, but W. B. Holmes, secretary ot the Wichita Board of Commerce, on a visit here said that Wichita would not bo a parts to that kind ot a plan. Pratt has never shown any inclination to get in on It, either. The cost of the spur Is variously estimated at between 125,000 and $40,000. J. S. trwln, former trainmaster of the Pock Island here, but not now connected with the road, advanced the opinion that the spur would result In diversion of at least 20 per cent of tho freight tornage uow handled by the Rock Island, which would mean that a similar percentage of employes of the road would be taken from here. T. M. Bryden, chief dispatcher of the Rock Island, said that Wichita's object was to make that city a primary wheat market, which was a cornmcndablo enterprise from the Wichita viewpoint, but as it affects the Interests of Piatt it would be a bad thing for this city. Ho said the spur would no doubt take to Wichita a large volume ot tho wheat which is now ., shipped to Hutchinson, and from II there consigned to various markets, losing to the Rock island a large 1 1| share of its wheat tonnage. lleparts . ,1 r.uu am ..1U :>o pir, ., a.'ob am Depa rts .. 3:40 pn, .. tl'.oy am .. ii:.;a pm ..l'_':4?i nn. ..Vi-Ah pn' MISSOURI PACIFI*. Westbound. N „ Departs 44:!— Passenger » : ?» *«• 4 '::--Pas5tu l ;-r ,f l"» -i'-,—Local 1'ielsht 11 :4a an' Eastbound. N „ Depart" 4:4— Pa.«»enii<!r J : ?7 pm 4 ,4 — i'aa^en^er 3:12 pm 4: li—Local Kroleht lO.Ojam ARKANSAS VALLEY INTERURBAN Pension Conference By Presbyterians Delegates representing the various Presbyterian churches In this district held a conference In Hutchinson last evening, to consider natters connected with ministerial pensions. i. L. Haynes, of Philadelphia, representing tho national board of ministerial relief, addressed the conference. Rev. C. H. Miller, of Emporia, representing the board ot ministerial relief of the Kansas synod, said the Presbyterian churches of America now havo a fund for the aged ministers, and their widows and orphans. "Twelve hundred widows look to this fund for their dally bread," be said, "and 1,000 ministers receive support in their old ago from this board." John H. Boys. Wichita, Kan., Nov. 21.—John H. Boys, cashier of the Central state Bank and well known in Kansas banking circles, died here today, after a short illness. Death was due to pneumonia. Uea* o ],o"al ... li :-0 am Loral ... 7:1., am Limited . 11:211 am Local ...10:2a am Limited.. ll :4i' "m L,.cal Limited. Lotal ... Limited. Local .. Local .. Limited. Local Loca 1 lint, inn '•2:20 pm 3:1a pm 4:20 pm 5:15 pm ti:2 > pm 7:;>o pm ti:lb pm .11:40 pm Local Arrive 8'3r, ptr Lloyd Keesllng. Chase, Kaa., Nov. 21.—Lloyd Keeelins, aged 15, a student In the Chase high school, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Keesiing, of Chase, died Tuesday from a strange malady known as Hosklns' disease. He was one of the brightest students in tho Chase school. The funeral was hold yesterday afternoon. MORE CONVERTS AT NAZARENE REVIVAL ! Mrs. Will Morris. Mrs. Will Morris, living threo miles north of town on the Monroe street road, died this morning at her home. At tho revival meeting at the ; Nazarene church last night, conducted by Rev. J. A. Krlng, six • persons were converted at the end : of the sermon which was on "Judgment". Mrs. Inez Barbour. 1 head ot the vocal department ot \ the Breesee college led In the singing and sang several solos. At the morning services today twelve young people were at the altar. The subject ot the sermon was "More Abundant Race". The; Sunday school department which j has an enrollment of 360 is endeavoring to raise the number to | 400 during this revival. PICKED UP AROUND TOWN Limited ,11:21) am Local ...12'4o pm Limited . 1:4a pm Loial Limited Local .. Limited Local . Local . Limited Local . Leal 3:20 pm 4:1K pm . a:3i> pm , *i: 18 pm . 7:3a pm . s :4u pm . y:60 prr ,ll :aS pm 1 :an am All train* are Dally '1'iatna nnd air throiich nalna between Hutchinson utul Wichita, and all trains mane direct connections at Van Arsrtale ror Newton, Kan. Masonic Lodges In Annual Homecoming About 250 members of the Masonic lodges from Hulctilnso'i and Reno county attended the Masonic homecoming last night lu the temple. Martin Hoagland, tho oldest member present gave the history of the lodge here and Rev. G. W. Alford of Castleton made a talk on "Efficiency." The building committee reported on the proposed new Masonic temple and a number of slides were Bhown to Illustrate the plans. Music was furnished during the evening by Dick Hall, Charles Fulton, Buford Haydon nnd John Me- Mullen. Light refreshments were served at a late hour. Breesee Students in a Gym Exhibition A large crowd attended tho gymnasium exhibition by tho Breesee college gym classes at the Y. M. C. A. yesterday afternoon. The school authorities have tiekcd S. II. Cronin to t:ivo the exhibition acain sometime next week for tile ynunc people's cnnfcfcnce that will be held tit the Nazmone church. The loaders in the exhibition y.'i.'ci'd-'.y w.re: t 'arl Howard, Key .Sicvi'n.i, Charles Jicvore, Joe Hodi.of, Robert Lacker, OiviKo t,' i-v. Homer Clark and tiuslteil London, DR. L. M. VAN PATTON, 89, VETERAN i" OOTBALL FAN NEW LAMP BURNS Eeats Electric or Gas A now oil lump tb.it gi^es OL nnittzltirtly brilliant, soft, white lialit. even belloi than ^as or nice triclly, bus been tested by the L 3. Government nnd 115 leading uni versitles and found to lie superior to 10 ordinary lamps. It burns without udur, simme or nouu-n.. numplug tip, IH simple, clean, sale Burns Ul'/c air and U',b common kerosene (coul oil). The Inventor, D, W. Johnson, (iU'.i W. Luke St., Chicago, 111., Is offer im; to Bend a lump on 10 day's FRISK trial, or even to give one FREK to the first user lu each lo cailty who will help him Introduce It. Wrlto bltn today for full particulars. Alao jink him lo explain how you can Hot Ihe agency, nnd wllhoul experience or money in like (250 to 1500 r—» snomb. Dr. L. M. Vnn Pntton, pioneer Sterling phyiilclan, who is SO years old, never fails to set on the players bench when tho Sterling Collego I cam plays football. Dr. Van I'utton wns here lor the game Wednesday. He has a student sit by him to explain the plays for hia vision Is Hitch that he can only i see the plays in the center of tho ' field. If the. weuther Is bad, still he cannot be Induced to miss any of the yatp .es. COOPERATIVE CLUB HEARD SOME TALKS J. P. Dunham, superintendent of tho homo W-tliatlon department or tl. International Council of Religious Education gave an interest- in:; ndtlre..:i on "The F.ffeeti -eticss o Coopeiation" at tho luncheon ot the Cooperative Club this noon at the IJisontf Hotel. Henry l'cgu.s, u member ot the club, made a b.i-.rt talk on "The N 'oeiis uf the Boy Scout Council. Davis was a guest i the club. Obituary. Henry D. Holcomb son of Thomas J. and Martha A. Holcomb was bora May 28, 1S84 near Pleasant Hill, Mo., and departed this life Nov. 10, 1921 at Plevna, Kansas. When Henry was eight years old Jils father moved to Nlckerson, Kansas, where be lived tor two >ears. Then the family moved to Sylvia and then to Stafford county and in 1902 they came to Plevna, Kansas, where ho lived until the end came. Ho was a member of the Odd Fellows and the Anti-Horse Thief Association. Ho lived an upright and honorable life and enjoyed the services of the church. His dispoBillon was such that he made lasting friends of all who knew him. During the fourteen months that he was confined to bis bed ho was so resigned to his condition that he seemed to forget his Buffering while ho talked about the Jolly side of life. Ho leaves to. mourn ills departure his mother, Mrs. Martha Hoi- comb, four brothers Walter of Kansas City, Mo., Luther of Holla, Kansas, Clarence of Carver, Minn, and Oilla of Plevna, Kansas; and one sister Mrs. Katie Newton of Lewis, Kansas, besides a latge number of other relatives nnd friends. He was buried November 12 beside his father in tho Plevna cemetery. R. W. McCall, county agent, will drive to Manhattan tomorrow 'to bo present at a meeting of a state j Farm Bureau committee. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Coleman and family will leave tomorrow for Wichita, where he will spend the day on business and then they wiil go to Leon, Kans. to spend Sunday with her parents. TEACHER IN EGYPT TOLD OF EXPERIENCES! The Women's Foreign and Home Missionary society of the United Presbyterian church held a special meeting this afternoon in the church to hear Mrs. William Murchie, of Wichita. Her talk was on the mission fields of Egypt and her experiences as a teacher for a number of years in the schools there. Mrs. W. G. Brown, president of| the local society presided as leader at the session. Light refreshments were served at the close of | the afternoon. REV. BUTCHER ADDRESSED THE Hl-Y CLUB BOYS I To Cure a Cold In One Day. Take Laxative BROMO QUININE Tablets. (The First and Original Cold and Grip Tablet.) A Safe and Proven Remedy. The box bears signature of E. W. Grove. 30c. Canada has about acres of forest land. 500,000,000 Itev. Stephen Butcher of the First Congregational church Bpoke on j "The Stuff that Makes Men," last! night at the education program heid by the Hl-Y club In the Y. M. C. A. Clarence Carlisle led the devo- tlonuls, Robert Carter presided at tho meeting and sovoral quartet numbers were sung by members ot the club. To Have Joint Program. Plans were completed last evening at tho meeting of the Pythian Sisters for the joint program next Tuesday night by the Knights of Pythias and Pythian Sisters. Tho Torrey pine Is restricted to the southern Californl» coast. FURNACE BLEW OUT INTO HIS FACE. Jess Mackey an employeo at the Rlcbard-^t'lieble candy factory was aovvrely burned yesterday when tho candy furnace exploded In his face, ills face, neck and hands are badly blistered. MEMBERSHIPS FOR "Y" ARE STILL COMIN IN. A few more curds enme In this morning to be added to tho 500 goal mark set by the Y. M. C. A. In Its membership cnmpalgu this week. COLEMAN LAMPS COLEMAN REPAIRS —Complete Line— Flash Lights Flash Light Eatteries •—Always Fresh— Our Motto: Quality Firat, then Price—and the Price Is Right I (SKINS S YOUNG HARDWARE—TIN SHOP (Home of FRONT RANK FURNACE) Phone 3752 22 West First HUTCHINSON. TOPE KANSAS Coats! Coats! Coats! $ 11 Sale of COATS Commences Saturday Closes Wednesday Evening Warm Winter Coats in Novelty Sport Materials. Full lined and stylish looking, in good materials, of Plain, Plaid and Striped fabrics—Also some Fur Collared Coats of Blocked Polaire in the lot. Just the coat you want for street, auto or business wear at an inexpensive price. Our Entire Stock of Higher Priced Coats Have their Price $QQ.50 Tags Changed to They are the same coats you admired here few days ago At $55 and $59 50 They are as fully as attractive and desirable now as they were then. The only reason why Prices Tiave been reduced is the fact that we bought more of these higher Priced models— than our trade seems to demand and so we have cut the price to quickly find new owners. Saturday Starts a Sale of Inexpensive Dresses Continuing Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday A Big Four Day's Thanksgiving Sale Values to $25 $ 10 Values to S25 Dresses Priced earlier in the season at from $18.00 to $25.00. A BARGAIN OPPORTUNITY FOR THE ECONOMICAL WOMAN— And a Sale that comes just in time for Thanksgiving choosing and should create spirited buying at this unusually low price— J COME SATURDAY FOR THESE BEAUTIFUL FROCKS' This Sale will continue until Wednesday evening—4 days —but Saturday you get first choice. It's a Genuine Money Saving Sale that will create much enthusiasm In our Dress Section. Offering smart, serviceable, practical Dresses Silk ^ind Wool At a Ridiculously Low Price DRESSES FOR ALL NEEDS In Sport, Business, School Wear, for afternoon and informal dress wear, in many charming styles, and a wide variety of trimmings including embroidery. Clever collars and cuffs, buttons, &c, in desirable colors. In the lot are Dresses for STOUT WOMEN sizes 40 to 52, material of Poiret Twill and Twill Sheen Dresses of Poiret Twill, plain and in hair line stripes. Satin Faced Canton Crepe Dresses, Dresses of Pretty Flannels for the Miss or Matron •The Curtis Store Co.;

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