The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 22, 1924 · Page 2
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November 22, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, November 22, 1924
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5 'asa.-i. * PAGE TWO. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS- SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, iv^4 Call 600 Volunteers To Mafee The Hutchinson Home Visitation 1 HAS THE DEVIL SCARED SCHOOL FOLKS IN CONFERENCE ot tax payors at the tronaurcr's window becomes a llttlo longer every day. BEAUTIFY ATHLETIC FIELD THANKSGIVING GAME, v— 4 Protestants, Catholics, Jewish People Co-operating. "A BETTER HUTCHINSON" j Volunteers to be Secured To- j morrow; lvftet thunday I Night; Visitation Friday. | Six hundred volunteer*, will l)*' called for. In Hutchinson churches and Hnnday «chools tomorrow, of all denominations, to conduct the home vMtaMon next. Friday afternoon. At this visitation a religious ceiiRu.i of l!utchlm*on will be taken an tl personal invitations will be ex- ten (KM! to the members of (lie family to attend some church or Sunday so htm!. N'o particular one. .lust some one, the one oC their choice. f , Vrotrstaiut.. f::itholi< K. .I»«rs, ! r .,,,.' T ,otm ' " ruwn , ,>5 ,' T ,°™ ' Ml »'- of the Detroit Times, prominent whit. 1,,1'KK. nr.Kn.rs. peopl,, of all i ,>"t mi. ^,!''t imTaCo ^ ^ S thC •'° me Visi,!,tluB i The Senior Jll-Y dub will make They're Assembled, from Over some needed Improvements and Southwest Kansas for Me*. 1 wl " dec » rate th t, hlgh , flcho01 „. . . li-tlc field next Thursday morning ing at K-ingsdown. ; |n prGparat | 0n tor th8 Th anksglv- j ing game with Manhattan. The | decision to do this work was made KlngKdown, Kan., Nor. 22— Rep ! upon u, 0 miggestlon of Will S. reopntnlivcs of consolldnted schools { Thompson. SHIP 100 CARS OF THE SUGAR BEETS i Minimis faltlm are joining in Uiis movement, tin. mud niiliiuo of its. tvlnrl ever held in Huti-liim-on. ami i probably the first, lima thai ull of the religious denomination.", J'riv- t'-stnnl. t'.atholie. nml JewiPli nilke have Joined In a common reliRious movement. To Meet Thursday Nlflht, The volunteers who respond tomorrow are to meet tor instruc. tlun on Thursday evenlnR at 7:30 at the Sherman junior high school auditorium. Everybody la Invited to this conference, at which time the matter will he fully explained. The visitation Itself will not take long. Not more than two hours at i..e nn*C. and po .^Mu .y not over one Lour. The visitor*, who'will wear badfiep, will go In pair*, railing at each house. The city bus hecn divided into fifteen districts, and laeh will be tlmr .-isTiii.v organized. C. of C. Headquarters. At a eonfi-renee of the commlt- t .-es, attrmlr'd In- aln.ut 11»0 men and wonn 'n. held at. the Chamber ot t'oniinei'.-e yt'sirriliiy itft.'rnoon tile Plans tor lb" visitation were explained in detail by J. Shrew.- Durham, Int 'TtKitluiuii mipfrintendeut of honiH visiintiun of ibo Interna- 'luniil rouncll of I'tellgiiins Kduea-i Hon who Is liere ir: cluiri:.. of t!.e work. Tie. (.'hamlier n[ ('unmvorce j Is iuaflii.iarters tor (be work. \V. V. Mni'^an, ^"Ueral chairman ; ..f tbe local committee. ,1. V. O'Snl- llvuu and A. .1. .la, ksmi, vice chairmen, and Hev. W. (*. Oavidson, prt -sbhuit tvf the "Ministerial asso- elntliiu were un the platfurm. In the conferetic... were nearly all the j pastors of the city, of churches of 1 all denominations, white and neiiro alike, and laymen and women from all rellgiour. bodies, I'roiesi.'inl, t'litliolic and Jowisli, ns well as renresentati .ves from the Cbnmbcr <,r ("oinmcrce. the public schools, the Central Labor body, the Y. M. c. A.. Hoy Semite. Salvation Army, Knight* of Coliimlvus, Y. \V. C. A., and nt Ivor reli .yiimb and community bodies. AH Is Voluntnry. "When, the churclies are fighting each other, the devil laughs." suggested ,1. Shrovo Durham, general superintendent of the campaign here. "Hut when you find the Protestant and the Catholic and the Jew arm in arm marching onto the devil's trenches, we have the devil on the run." less it. ts founded on moral and religious principals." DEATHS AND FPFJALSl Mrs. Albert Woelk. Garfield, Nov. 22—Mrs. Albert Woelk. 40. Is dead at the home cf Ivor parents, Mr. and .Mrs. C. P. Anderson, five miles oust of here. The funeral was held yestorday afternoon at the Congregational church. She had been a resident of this community since girlhood. Rev. Amon Clark. Itev. Amon ClarK, formerly of Nickerson. died Wednesday at. his ; home In Coddard, Kan. His body j was brought to Nickerson for I burial, the funeral being held yes: tcrday afternoon. He was a brother of Mrs. I. L. Klrkboff, of Nickerson. Mrs. Ruth Abbott. Airs, liiilh Abbott, 79 jears of age, died yesterday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. \V. H. Klngsley, 5111 Second Ave. eas'.. The remains were taken to Howard, Kans. tuduy, where the funeral services; and burial will he held. FARM BLOC TO PUSH MEASURES Senator Capper of Belief that - Extra Session is Not Necessary. Wm. H. Maiden. William II. Maiden. 35 yearn ot age, a Worltl war soldier, died this morning at tho home of his mother, Mrs. Situerel nt No. 1 Atwood Apartments. He was serving in the Hawaiian Islands when his health fulled «nd he was sent. home. The funeral will he held tomorrow from the .luhnson Funernl parlors at J o'clock. Washington, Nov. 12.—Senator Copper of Kansas, a leader o£ the farm bloc, declared today that after a conference wllh President Coolldge that such legislation RS the newly created agricultural commission recommends will be pushed for action nt the coming short session of congress. The Kansas senator was of the belief that this legislation could be disposed of in time to prevent the necesBty of an extra sesson for this purpose alone. The farm commission after or ganlzlng this week adjourned to meet again in January at which time Robert T. Carey, chairman, announced he expects It to be able to draw up such legislation as it thinks necessary at this time. President Coolldge also has indicated the desre to have proposals presented as early as possible in order that they may be acted upon at the short session. throughout southwestern Kansas are holding a conference In Kingsdown today. Among those present are county superintendents, principals, board membovs and teachers of such schools in over^ twenty counties. Among the speakers on the program today were' Maude Oorham, superintendent at Holcomb; Supt. D. 11. Mclntire, ot Macksvllle; Supt. A. V. Anderson, of Lewis; Supt. O. W. TOarle, ot Preston; fleo. It. Gould, ot the school bonrd at nncklln;'-J. H. Hlntt, ot Plains; Prof. C. E. narlck. of the Teachers college at Hays; Supt. C. W. Bltlla- man, of Trousdale, and Mrs. May Cain Kull, rural school supervisor, ot Topeka. , Threo group' meetings were held (his ufternoon. one-for county superintendents, presided over by Mrs. Alnttlo Brown, of Ford county; one for school boards; with Fred L. Harter. of Bloom, chairman; and one for mechanics and drivers of school busses, with J, H. Hlatt, ot i Plains, presiding. j The session tonight will be addressed by T. W. Wells, assistant state superintendent ot schools; Lester B. Folloni, supervisor of vocational agriculture, Topeks and Dr. W. A. Lewis, president ot tho State Teachers college, Hays. Colored Knight* In a Joint Program The Uniform rank of the Colored Knights of Pythias and the Junior club of the Bethel A. 51. B. church will give a joint program Monday night in the Broadus hall. Tho national anthem will be sung by the Junior club, and M. C. CJualry will make the Invocation. Mrs. O. Snowden will sing, Mrs. Rosetta Douglass will give a reading and a piano number will be played by Mrs. C. P. Lewis. Mrs. Edward Wilson will sing a selection and Rev. B. F. Rooks pastor of tho Bethel A. M. E. church will make the address. A demonstration drill will be held by members ot tho Uniform rank and Mrs. Clarence Johnson will play an Instrumental solo, Tho work to he done includes building a real, players - bench to replace the present row of boxes with boards on them, clennlng the field of debris, anil decorating the goal posts ' with gold and blue bunting. A. A. Remington, Y. M. C. A. secretary, has ngreed to help the boys in that work. ' That Many Went from the Friiell Station, in Pawnee County, Alone. Lsrned Kan. Nov. 22— Tho last ot the sugar beets In the central part ot the Pawnee Valley beet district wer» harvested and shipped this week. The district has made a very good ylold. In nil 100 car lends of beets, plus throe tons have been shipped from Frlr.ell station alone, The 28 acres ot beets harvested by the Inrterwlcsen-HenderBoii- Stewart syndlcato averaged 12.61 tons per acre. Fifteen acres of these beets averaged 11 2-3 tons per acre. Tho Wlteeler-Inderwieseit-Krouch- Ricn-Bullry syndicate, which "harvested 42 acres obtained an awerngo of .12 Ions to the acre. The Schumaclier-Mtirgolls-WclIs-j King syndicate on 30 acres obtain-! ed nn average yield ot approximately 11 tons. Tho big beet syndicate just west ot Lamed, which harvested 72 acres ot boots, obtained a yield of exactly 10 tons per acre. This harvest was finished last. Thursday, and the syndicate shipped 19 curs ot beets from Lnrnod. All of these heels which yielded on tills basis mado money for the growers. ,Beets atlll are being harvested In the west part ot the county. POULTRY AND DAIRY EXPERTS SPOK6 Tho poultry and dairy speochob mnde by agricultural exports from I the extenslpu dopartmcnt ot the International Harvester, at the Chamber of Commerce Inst night, was attended by about 50, ot tho farmers In this vicinity.' The speakers were R. T. Kbersol and Miss Zella Wlgent. F. K. Fearl ot the agricultural committee of the Chamber of Commorce Introduced the speakers. Two high class mo-. Ing picture reels, showing the proper methods of handling milk and poultry wore exhibited. Bsissr Auction at 6 o'clock tor thirty minutes. St. Kllzabeth Bazaar, T. W. C. A. Bldg. In answering advertisements, plenBB mention Tho • News-Herald. Funeral of Mrs. Turnbull. . The funeral services for Mrs. tthoda Turnbull. wife of Rov Turn- Mr. Durham explained that every, j miM W |ll be held from tho First 'Methodist church Sunday after- lliing Is being done voluntarily and that the i -vpeuse of tbe campaign hotv- would be taken care of by voluntary siiUscripttons, no church bt-ing assessed anything. "My salary is paid by the International founiil of R.-ligieus Kdu- enlina." be explain,'.!. '"I'll.-re is no expense bm-e for my services. In fuct most o'' tb" work is being done by volunteers. : m It will tako ... least Boil volunteer.-- to maw,, tie.- calls at tbe homes next Friday, N ouug peopb- above liftee;.! veal's of age make good helpers, nn.l all workers will lie sent two and iwo. a person of experience go in;; witb each noon at 2:30 o'clock. At the Eldorado Game. Among those who drove to El I dorado to see the football game i yesterday afternoon were Marcalin McMillan, Margaret Giles, Marie Finklestein, Abbie Emma Wright, Ola Hammond, Gertrude Holland, Helen Grovler, Mrs. C. Sherwood, Edward Grovler, William Montgomery, B. B. Wright, Noel Croy and A, J. Crlpe. MORE TAXES BEING PAID EARLY AND IN FULL .I PICKUPS. Mr. and Mrs. W. K Eaglen of Topeka have moved here and will make their home at the Duvall apartments. Mr. Eaglen is salesman for the National Cash Register company. One of the finest floral gifts to the new* women's club-house, at the opening this week, ouino from I Smith's Flower Shop. It was not j only one of the biggest, but one of lie- first received. The following local officers have young person, bntj returiieil from the annual conven- More Reno county people are t paying their taxes early and in | full this year than thoy have for several years, according to Harold Oboe, assistant in tho county treasurer's office. A total ot $121,373.10 has been paid as taxes since November 1, which is about ?3,000 more than had been received at this time last year. This year the office was closed on election day and armistice day, and those days the office was not closed a year ago. Mr. Obee states that a record for tax payment this year was made yesterday when $14,025.18 was paid to tho county. The line those iii i-barge say they wish understood that, they will not do this important, work alone with tb-. young people. tiuii of the Kansas Official Council I at Topeka: Judge Seward Baker, Sheriff Jests Langford and A. O. Leigb probution officer. Enlist Young Folks, I The Father and Son partv that There will he no City norl'arj- 1 was scheduled ror last night "at ths r-liial sit-in nils* in session on theiY, M, c, ,.\. f m - members of the SStli. it being the week-end Thank- irlving holiday, so the Sunday hchnol superintendents and the leaeliers cau enlist, large numbers of the young people to assist, and it is helpful experience for tie: wiling people, enabling tliein also to help bring all of the young people o; lb- ejty into their chtssev. "The public s.liool teachers, who so desire, will also be iree to and they are. among tin- most interested in lb.- moral ami religious tor members of the Sherman lli-Y club, was postponed on account of tbe dramatic club play "Only t!S" and will ho hold next Friday at the "Y". Miss Martha Thompson a former high -school student aud reporter on the Hutchinson News is now reporting perl lime on the com- 1 inunity chest for tbe Topeka Cap!- i , tal, while she. is attending Wash-i issisi,, burn L .,,],, ;s ,, Topek,,, shu ts lso assistant business manager of Pick Your Roaster While Pickin's Good We show a complete line in—Aluminum, Enamel, Steel—Priced $1.25 to $3.50. Our Motto: Quality First, then Price—and the Price Is Right! HOSKINS & YOUNG HARDWARE—TIN SHOP (Home of FRONT RANK FURNACE) Phone 37S2 22 West First •welfare oE tin* yutinn' nooplt*. A lar^o committer of laymen of tho college paper. all inlthH, business and ,n Motion-1 CR0WD ATTENDING THE ... !->...! ; « ! NAZARENE REVIVAL al men. is heinif oiv,»ni/.eii to a^si-n ; tho piiSL -jr.-* hi ihe* umU, tt6 Operation Elsewhere, Speakinir of tlm .-iice(-*s ol thirt 1'lan in otht*r i-iiies, Mr, liurhaia rc-murkf") i hat of ihe 72.10",tin.i people vUiit'd in this and other Countries ilnriim tho past, nixtoeu >'eaI'K l"r.> thail six percent have ffdltMi til I'Mimss religion* prefer- once. "Since tho l'iiiu»<l State-; tiovt.'i'nmeiit t-fllKioutt statist ,7i\'e more thaw fifty t'i\o per cent of the. population as not cotun'eU'ti with any of Ihe chutv.hi s. it is plain ' to .see ttlr.it a j;rout opportunity this work offer* to every pastor, priest 1 rabbi, reader and other leader *<> havo asocialwi -with them lar^e numbers of now pooplo," said Mr. D'tirham. Many Sunday schools, eh tire he ; awl h }'nuKi.>£iH>& havoA inert; than doubled their mcmhtifship aft x .v tilts system'-Hlc plan ha> IM-.-II ov ;*vrvcd. Topeka 1M to observe the plan on Duct*ruber 1-th, and reports from thero state, that no plan in HH history has ev«r created awy.i attention and Htipport from faiths. "Some of iho luudbtt; lit Topeka had been In other citUis where thi. plan was observed, ivnd have utiktri for it iu Topeka for many year*. "It iri (he >p!rit needed ever;.- v.bere, thui. more people might b.' brought Into the ovuniiizufloiift ui their choice, doing relifcioii* eilliej tfon, especially all oC the youth ftiuee civilization euuuoi Bland un- ' The Na/.ju't-ue church was ftlWtl j last nielli for Ihe revival services conducted by VWw J. A. KvlnK, i evangelist. lite subject was ' ''Weighed In tin- llaiuiK 'o" and the : I en command incuts, were used us t the welitln. There were a number | of com ersion.:. '! The service* tomorrow evening 'j is beiut: prepared U\ ho the best, ]\ The hu>s utuirlet from tbe Brogsee college will idnK several numbers and the choir of 7-"i voires which ihe largest irained choir of any of lite iliurclieii will lead in the &iug- in a. MOTORCYCLES WILL RACE ! UP THE SANDHILLS. The nntchihson-Motoreyc'le Club will Imiil a hill climbing contest at : U o'clock tomorrow at'ti riioou in Ihe sMtidhilir;, eltjJil miles north of this . city. There will be fimr different races and *dx entries in each race. \ Prize's eonrtlstlnu; of motoreyrle U i tires and jicces.-mries will he given 1 1 tht- winners- Buttcr-Krust l Docs Not CrumMe /J v Try it V 1 Store Open Tonight. JffE (fJR315 &TOPE (a* HUTCHINSON. KANSAS. Store Open Tonight. If you are contemplating a new coat—we urge you to come see our splendid line of $55 and $59.50 Models Whose Prices We Have Reduced to Many of them are nicely triininctl with furs—ah are becoming and unusually good looking—Materials of the Finest Fabrics There is still a big choice of these coats—and here's a word of advice to every woman who intends taking advantage of this Sale Come at once while a desirable choice is still offered You could hardly expect to buy such good coats for such low prices, right in the heart of the season, too, when they are most wanted. $1J Sale of COATS Tonight—Monday—Tuesday and Wednesday $1A Sale of Dresses Tonight—Monday—Tuesday and Wednesday THREE DAYS We have just received 50 Smart Coats in Novelty Sport materials— Plain, Plaid and Striped, full linqd and stylish looking—which we have priced at $11.00 for three days selling, just the practical inexpensive coat for street, auto, business or school 1 wear. If you are thinking of investing in a coat at. about thi sprice we want you to look them over, obWrve- the nice quality of the fabrics, the perfect workmanship and, the reas- \ onable prices. Dresses Priced Earlier in the season at $15 to $25 A Sale that comes just in time for Thanksgiving choosing— anil should create spirited buying at this unusually low nrice s Sizes 16 to 44 Sizes 46 to 52 , Materials of l'oriet Twill— Twill Sheen—Plain and hair line stripes. Satin Faced Canton and Pretty Flannels. An immense selection—Newest Winter Styles—Smart colors and the most wanted Silk and Cloth Fabrics

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