The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 25, 1924 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 25, 1924
Page 2
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PAGE TWO. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. I.SMITH TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1924 For Your Thanksgiving Dinner GUALITY AT A LOW COST 40c 5c Turkeys Duck* Chickens Geese (Lowest Market Prtc.) ORDER EARLY TOMORROW MORNING WalllUtS No. 1 Sort Shsll English Wilnuti, per Celery Hearts— Fresh, crisp, per bunch FERNOELL MINCE MEAT (M.ide with Brandy) 25c to -We lb. OYSTERS—Extra Largo and Fr«6h FANCY EXTRA LARGE EATHORE CRA .VBiRRIES FRESH HOME MADE FRUIT CAKES—Extra Nice- MAKE YOUR SELECTION Pascal Calery Qrtcn Onions Spinach Squash Apples Grapes Green Sean* Oranoes Parsley Grapefruit Mangos* Pumpfclns Beets Carrots Turnlpr. You Savo Money Just a few of these left SV,IF.'S num m 01 per pound **by the ham Bay a Half or Whole Ham Phone 1500 7 South Main A STAR CHAMBER ADULTERY TRIAL Alden Wom-ii Pleat! Guilty and Thca Testified Against the Neighbor. Lyons, Kan., Nor. 15.—-In a star chamber trial wllh spectators exclu- (IIMI. Mrs. \V. E. Brown and Charles .li;lor of Alden were found guilty of adultery. The evidence which WHS of a aluMy salacious natnro wns before Justice of th« Peace Trnesdell. Mr*. Browti was the principal witness for the date against herself and Jeter. She pleaded guilty to commission of the crime with which she had been charged. She salr! that she had previously made u confession of the tact to her hns- liand. After her evidence against herself had been submitted she was fined *25 and costs by the court. Mrs. Brown then appeared as a witness against Charles Jeter, a neighbor and well known farmer of the Alden neighborhood- She iold in detail of her relations with him on or-* occasion and her evidence. In the nature of a confession, was nnshaken. .leter was found guilty as charged and was fined (2$ and costs. A jail sentence of 6(1 days was Imposed. He has filed an : ; pc. 1 bond and will take the case up to the district court. Many persons who had come from A!deti to hear the details of the trial were disappointed. OUT OUR WAY "THE FERNDELL STORE" GROCERY* MARKET PICKED UP AROUND TOWN noon t\( tin.' home of Mrs. I*. G. St ticker. Tin* women aro studying various ways of making Christmas Rifts. RELEASE JOHNSON ONLY IF HE BUYS A CLUB. The ttrofherhood of the Zinn T, ran church will ineet this t'Vi.M.jnff nt the church. L). O. Shaffer of 9J7 Fourth Ave. fust, is si'ViotiFly ill ut lh»! home or his daughter. Airs. Kruest Swlta«r in Sterling. ( - )u rit J),-) vis. i) i v i>- U > n f r»» i jjh 1. ftfctjnl, for ih'A i-;ant;i Kc lit;rt\ i*- up on UIP M. & M. branch at Hills- horn ami Mcpherson fnday on bu.-i- ni 1 ^:, ftir ill- 1 company. V. S. ('cipfx'ii, formerly U«;tio county at^riit, no v." i .,i-*hii:r of tho l.nn^don Stiiir; ll;ink. here on today. Ho was aoenm- pimmd by his wif>- mid children, O, .1. O^, Santa I'V division MI- voi'intondpni. .1. A. Ciliii 'H, nssUt- nul yiiin-rintt'inUnt, ;uid A. II.-i Memo, master mechanic, all of; Dod^w <'ity were hero today DU bwsitjeHH, Mr. and Mrs. J. TF, Hints and Rov MoMilleu of UocUwtl!. Iowa. J. fcl, MoMilhm of Knckft.rd, fowa ami ji. O. lUzk-U of Chi»yo,, n »., U'yo.. havQ returned to their honu j s after attending thu funeral of Mrs. Hoy Turubull. Wintei Death During the Wedding Festivity Lyulis, Kun., Nov. — Dell'll siilU'd in during the midst of wedi'.iui; festivities iu n home In the Mexican colony hurt;. Among these who in-. ;it thurtmiJhly enjoyed the (ic-ia that, declined ai the wedding of Sul-iilcr and I'ondldo Suto, at the home el A. Orosro were Mr. anil Mi-,. C. Martini who t live iu one o. the. cottager ui the : Auinricau Suit ,t Coal company. ; The niur'iage was performed by ( the- Catholic prleil of Chase. The I festivities lasted until after nji-l- ] nUtlit. Mr. ami Mrs. Martini were j among the RUest.u and uinv took | with them their six months old i daughter, lundorj. When they returned to their homo they found their little diuiEh- ter wan very sick and before the doctor could arrive the child paused away with pneumonia. HOME DEMONSTRATION CLUB MEETINGS HELD. A number of home dumoustra- tion club meetings are beini: held 1 hi various parts ef the eeeiniy by [ Miss Kdilb Helivibt-r:;, home dem- 1 onatratliin u^ent. The women in the Reno-Mitchell rfimniiiuirr held a uieetlnp; yesterday at the home of Mrs. A. M. Davis. The Troy township women met this after- •Washington, Nor. 25.—Walter Johnson, pitching mainstay of the world champion Senators, will be rewarded for his long service to the club by his release only if be is able to close some ownership deal with another club that will fit In with his desire to settle down permanently with his family in the west. Clark Griffith, president of the Washington club, made this plain last night in scouting reports ot an effort to interest Johnson in the St. Paul club of the American Association. Griffith saW a deal with that club would not fall within the intent of his agreement with tbe pitcher for his release. RALLY TO THE BETHANY FUND The People of Lindtborg Have Given Liberally for New Temple. l.lndsboi'K, Kan., Nov. 2ii—With the unbounded faith nud sacrifice characteristic of LindBborR. the community has rallied loyally to the support ot Bethany endowment and Temple ot Music appeal. Today the sum pledged by the local community stands at J 74.000. This does not Include the pledges of tin- college faculty nor ot the student body, which would run the mini up well over the S100.000 mark, with the work still going on. When It was announced that the community would raise $75,000 toward the tund many said it could not be done. The state looked askance. A small community ot less than S.000 people plcdKo $75,000 toward the cause—it Heemed impossible. Dnt Undsborg did it. Whllo larger cities in the state were struggling to raise comparatively small sums for their community chests the little community In the Smoky Valley added another chapter to its achievement. Tbe thermometer on the city sauare which records the progress ot the appeal, this morning lm< reached the ?2T2,000 mark. Tin goal is set at $400,000. Blood Transfusion To Save a Brothei Lyons, Kun.. Nov. 25.—In ai efroii to save the life ot Gay Hce» blood transfusion was re-»orted t< nt the Lyons hO'.pltal. The blooi wns from flnlph Reed, brother ot the patient, giving It, thnt th< vitality of his suffering brothel might be restored and the spnrl of llfo kept alive, lialjih was a Rood subject. About ti pint of lib blood was transferred. Oay Reed had BLUIC to n condl lion where his life wtia despaired of, Reports from the hospital thii morning were to the effect thai Mr. Heed had passed n good nighi and had suffered very little, H( was considerably stronger thti morning. DESERTS WIFE AND CHILDREN WARRANTS FOR ARREST, Warrants have been Issued I'm Hie arrest or William P. Thompson on the ehnrfeo of deserting his wife, Maud Thompson and theii four children, without cause. The wife and children are left in destitute circumstances. Iu answering advertisements, pleaso mention The News-Herald. A Mill Girl Cinderella ---.'^rs. NO NORTH, NO SOUTH, IN LEGION NEBRASKAN WON IN MATCH WITH 0AV18C0URT. Concordia, Kun., Nov. 25.—Stanley Buresb of Dodge, Nebr., won a handicap wrestling match from Dick Davisconrt of California here last nigbt when Davisconrt was un able to fulfill his agreement to throw the Nebraska .natulan twice within at hour. Daviscourt won the first fall with a taeadlock In 42 minntes, but forfeited the match when Buresb hud him pinned with a toe hold, but not thrown at the hour. National Commander, Speaking at Topeka, Tells of Veterans' Organization. Weds Soon MACKSVILLE TOOK THE LAST ONE, ANYWAY. MacLiville, Kan. :>ov. 2J.—The Macksvllle high school football team won their final game of the season on the home field by a score ot 15 to 12 after having been defealed In all but one same all season, St. Joe Team to South. Monroe. La., Nov. 25.— The St. Joseph, Mo.. Western League baseball club will train here nest spring. Arrangements were completed today. The first photo nt tbe joys ot winter eomes [rem Italy, "Land of Sunshine." Hut in the Dolomites a! Curtina d'Anlpezzo, nkl- jumping Is now popular in the deep snows that crown those mountains. CONSIDER INCREASED PENSIONS FOR VETERANS For Colds, Grip or Influenza. and as a preventative, take Laxative BROMO QUIN1NK TABLETS. A safe and Proven Remedy. The box bears the signature of E. W, Orove. 30c. Revival At Hadley. Revival services urn being held every evening except Saturday this week at the Hadley Methodist church. Tomorrow a. short service will be conducted in the Barton salt plant, ut noon. T. F. Co .T, senior rice-cotnmauder of the Indian War Veterans association, will preside at a meeting of the executive committee ot tbe organization at the headquarters at Wichita, Saturday night. .The meeting was called for tbe purpose of considering • the new pension bill for veterans of the Indian wars, which wi.l be presented at the uext congress • by Senator Arthur Capper. Mr. Cox stales that the new bill will give a minimum pension ot $51 per month to veterans and $-10 a month to the widowB of veterans. Topeka. Kan., Nov. 25.—There is no north, south, east or west in the American Legion, James A. Drain, its national commander. toM the Topeka chamber ot commerce in an address here this noon. Because the United Confederate Veterans and the G. A. R. were sectional, be said, they were opposed politically, but the legion he declared to be one body, divorced front partisan politics, united lor the national welfare, and therefore possessed of "potentialities heyund, measure," for the common weal. Commander Drain was hero to attend (he annual conference of Kansas post commanders find adjutants, to whom ho was to speak this afternoon and at whose banquet this evening he and Walter S. Dickey, Kansas City publisher, were to be the chief speakers. Mr. Brain declared his ambition had been to secure -a 15,000,000 fund for the relief of disabled veterans and their orphans. This, be said, had already been realized and he predicted the present membership of 700,000 would he increased to one million within a year. Tiie chief interests of the legion, Mr. Drain said, are the first the/ "care of those upon whom war laid the heavy hand of injury, or disease," and second, "the children of America, especially those who are the orphans of veterans." The commander told of the legioiPs work for peace and its activities In behalf of the unhetsal draft bill, and asserted that the veterans would put forth every efrort toward the erection ot a competent world court. Sheriff Ed Burgess will leave tonight to bring him back tor trial. In addition to the charge of lewdness, Mrs. Holluger also alleges that while living at her house Adams and his unlawful wiCo stole a quantity of canned fruit. The woman who was acting as Adams' wife, left him to go to Oklahoma before the officers made the arrest at Wlnfleld. PtfTI .8 AND FUNERALS W. A. Browm Great Bend, Nov. 25.—W. A. Brown, one of the old residents of this community, died Sunday after a long illness, aged 69 years. For a number ot years he was employed as a mail carrier at the postoffice. The Masonic lodge will have charge of the funeral, which will be held tomorrow afternoon. He is survived by his wife, and three sons and daughters. I.: t *d»L*jBm %..aa£ *2 Latest photo ol .Miss Barbara Guggenheim. daughter of the American copper King, who Is soon to wed John R. Lawson, of London. She is the eecond of her family to marry an Englishman, her sister, Eleanor, having wed Sir Castle- Stewart four years ago. MURRIEL ADAMS ARRESTED ON CHARGE OF COHABITATION Murriel Adams, who formerly lived in rooms rented by Mrs. W. Bolinser, SOU North Main, has been charged with unlawful cohabitation with a woman, not his wife, whose name is unknown. He ivns arrested today at Winfield and Deputy Funeral of Mrs. St. John. The funeral service for ..Mrs. Bianca St. John will be held from the home ot her sister, Mrs. Frank Wolcott and Mr. Wolcolt, 100 West 20th street at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Father M. L. KUIE will be in cbargo of tho services and burial will be in Kastside cemetery. KANSAS BABY ALMOST TO DEAD LETTER OFFICE •Now Orleans, La., Nov. 25.— Dean Harwood Burr, aged 3, sent from Galena, Kan., by train to his mother, in care ot general delivery, found his parents today. The baby arrived Saturday but was unclaimed. He was given shelter by a charity organization until bis parents found him today. Read the Classified Advertisements in tho Nows-llerald. Mrs. Fisher and KC'dnaned Babv "Cider Hero" Use the Shop-O-Scope—use your head, not your feet anu nuke tuts the merriest Xmas ever. tf Baby 's Tooth- Aches W' {«)* 7m Kg? FINALLY SEND THE HULK TO THE BOTTOM. .Norfolk, Va., Nov. 25.—The un- j completed hull of the battleship ; Washington which has been the j target of a bombing attack for sev- ieral days, succumbed this niom- I tng at 10:58 o'clock and was sent i to the bottom off the Virginia j capes, aeoordlng to a message r<~ ' ceive'd from tho battleship Texnm. Owns Strange Cat. ! London—The proprietor of a i local movie house received a cut | and a litter of kittens by express. I Accompanying the gift was this I ] message: "Dear Sir: Every time 1 | • *ee a new reel at your theater, j there Is ahva.VB u picture j>t a rut i - H-bo Is nursing dogs or chlekcite or } - mice— any tiling but kittens. 1 think i It is unusual, therefore, that 1 my I cat ' • nursing real kittens. Please ; take their pictures. A PRIBN11. All Set. The Prisoner was not protession- ally represented. Oefore proceeding with the case, the judge said: "This is a very serious offense : : \ on are charged Willi. If you are ; ' convicted It means a iong tei'in of i ' linprlsounicnt. Have you no conn- 1 *el to Jook after your defense?" 1 ' The prisoner in ihe mo«: confi-' ideiitlal manner leaned toward the: Judge and replied: "No. you.* lioiHir, 1 ha,'- im coii;i- .•.e!-, but I have same very cood friends on the jury.— Chieatto Continent. Lawrence.—It all came as she had dreamed! Clara Jacobo came back to her mill town borne with flowers strewn at her feet, with tbe spot- ight playing upon her face and .lie cheering of crowds In her ears. She had vlsloned Just such a scene as she sat at the yarn spool iu one ot the many mills. She would hum an operatic aria as the spool spun off product. That was eight years ago. Clara, tho mill girl, had a fine voice. Everyone knew that. Just how fine It was not even the girl knew. One day somebody told her it bad grand opora timber. Tho Jucobos were :.ti- towu folk. It was not an easy matter to take Clara from the spool and send her to a training school in Italy. It meant skimping of pennies and .ing. Bui there were five sla­ ters, three brothers and a father to contribute. And they are tho proudest family In the mill town today. For Clara has come back, but not before she made audiences at the Manhattan Opera House, .New York, give her proper attention. She had determined lhat tho "old home town" wouldn't hear her until she had been approved by New York". Hut that's all over now. Lawrence's Cinderella came home In a gay coach. "But there was one hitch in my happiness," she says. "My mother was not there. She died just before I went to Italy and it was she who' encouraged me and buoyed my hopes. I would rather have had her there than anything iu the world." nUTO1.N50N. KANSAS. I uiislmlv of ' heartaches ! her sister i ing futile i: ! at a baby ' arms. I I her tivu-yeir-old son early last summer, she little knew l,i.' that awaited her. In August her buby was snatched from ' md hurried away In a limousine. Months passed In follow- hi-s. Tbe search filially came to an end in Montreal, where , farm, Wilbur, Jr., wns once more clasped in bis mother's i Uohort KM IT. Pniverbif-v ftjtjit'arliifc In Wu?*h f -ir -iiU 'tn 'i'ii- ' :itiii'fn irrniPi v o: U \m)\\nv. un ;trhJn« room fur ••Krii-t, baby fiifc'fon (I). C.) ih.*ati»rs f Hhou-o*S<-op*; will tmike tiw buy-." town| Iu* of Xma» im'^ntit for other* as lepuaiil. much fun a* «MH 'iiing your own tut ; Xniau shopping. it. 1 Congressman John Fhillip Hill ! of Maryland v .r.o presented with a huge basher of ffewers when i he went to trial on a charce of ! making cider with mere than the I legal content of alcohol. ; Ten .(-Toms Popular, I Vi.'-riv. • Yo'ii-toins. jiMiVH musical lustruiiiciii o 1 " die African Juueh'-*. an- '•*';;!•: iiKiniiiacUirc-d hcVtj fin 1 sah- lo KUllihh' tourists, j Tomtom )iKikcr>. have- taken tholr t en*- from the way in which Lho ! Hawaiian uUukb* win popularized i ,by AnitM'iian manufacturers. DOLLARDAY TOMORROW Will Be a Wonder for Values § Be on hand,—then-lore to choose from the hundreds of Dollar bargains—the things you require and profit by the savings each Dollar Day purchase will earn you. Select Yoyr Gifts While cur Slock is Complete—We show a complete line of Practical Gifts for Vcung and Old— PRICES THE LOWEST Our Motto: Quality First, then Price—and the Price Is Right! HOSKINS & YOUNG HARDWARE—TIN SHOP (Home of FRONT RANK FURNACE) Phone 3752 22 West First LAST DAY TOMORROW of the $ 10 Dress Sale and the $11 Coat Sale Store Closed All Day Thursday- Thanksgiving Day sThe Curtis Store Co.

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