The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 29, 1924 · Page 5
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November 29, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, November 29, 1924
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, PACE FTVR DEBATE TRYOUT AT COLLEGE Sorting College Debate Team to be Selected Next Week. • StorlluB, Nov. 29.—Tho ilcbate iryout for the Bsloetlon ot mom- bora of tho ilctmllng teiim ot tho Stuto league will bo held Deo. Gth ut sterling College. Tho PI Kappu Ualui have supervision of tho tryouts and under their auspices three faculty Judfies. L'rots. McCrolght, Boll aud Mitchell, will choose those who will roiiresent the school. Tho first debate wll bo bold Fob. 20 with Kansas Wesloyan University. Campus Problems. The students have been organized Into fifteen discussion group* for tha purpose of discussion of campus problems from a Christian standpoint. They meet for one halt hour each week. Dramatic Club. At the last mooting Ml the Dramatic club tho program consisted of a reading by Khetla Uodshnlk, •» a discussion of the movies by Prof. Mitchell and a one-act play "The Filth Commnndmont." College Orchestra. " The members of the college or- shestra this semester are: Mrs. Edith Baldwin, Mrs. Wm. Pack, Mrs. IJ. A. Stubbs, Florence Curlier, Millard White, Dwlght Me- Crelght, Lola McCi eight, Forn J. Smith, Alta Smith, Francis Smith, .. Inei Taylor, Jennie Workman, Vara Volkman, lidna Thompson, Mary Hood. Winifred Hutchinson, Clarence Dolczal, Nichols, Leila , . Glenn, Reginald Paul, Ira McKln- Bis, Sybil Nichols, Gra Gaston. The orchestra Is learning "Intro- Auction" and "Allegro" from Beethoven's "First Symphony" for the principal number in concert. Tha Home-Comino;. Mora than fifty old students were back for the Homo-coming, and all were enthusiastic over the events ot (he two days, the pep and spirit ot the present day students and tha progress which has beon made by the school. A Record Crowd. Thursday afternoon the game be- ,"*twsen Haya and Sterling was played before tho largest crowd which has ever attended a game here. Between halves, members of various classes from 1889 to 1934 marched aruund the field with banners floating. • Thursday evening everyone met at Spencer Hall. Tbore were readings by Dr. Koes and Miss Joseph> Ino Jobnson, a piano solo by Miss ituth- Bel! and a one-act play "The Sojourners" was given with the following cast: John Bebenham Dodd Turner D.'borah Debenbam, his wife... ...Beulah Heter Roger (his son}....Mesda Mouroe t'rudence this daughter)....,... .Florence Currier David (another son).Hugh McVey Jan Hundekoper . Rev. Howard Scott Franz (hli son) Robert Scott Increase Attendance * at Elks Meetings The Elks Olub has started a bet- tar attendance campaign to secure larger turnouts at tha rogular monthly meetings. A committee ot five captains with W. B. Green- wrild aft. chairman, has been appointed to conduct the campaign. The other captains nre Bob Brlant, W. }}. Hamilton, Emery C'olsoi), and Jack Scanlon. Each of the cnptalns has been assigned 111 lieutenants which he is to call before each meeting. The lieutenants In turn have been asked to call 10 members apiece. A prize tor attendance will be given to some member present at the nezt meeting, Dec. 6. The prize has been donated by Lou Gorman of Newton, district deputy of the lodge. CRIPPLE ON "SCOOTER" IS COUNTY TREASURER BEING DRUNK AND HAVING LIQUOR ARE EXPENSIVE Being drunk and also having liquor In his possession proved to be expensive for Ed Cunningham, negro, 529 Twelfth avenue east, 1 who was convicted and fined J125 and given a Jail sentence of 90 lays In police court yesterday evening. Now Cunningham must face '. t another chargo of otvulug and operating a r.lill which was found In in empty house next door to where lis was living. His trial on that I charge will be hold on December S. HENRY PEGUES SPOKE ABOUT THE BOY SCOUTS Henry Pegues, a member of the Boy Scout Council, urged tho support of the Co-Oporatlve Club In leipfng the local Boy Scout organization. II told ot the splendid f ork which the organization has sen doing for the betterment of tie boya ot the city. After tbla talk the members of tha Co-Op. pub unanimously decided to give their support to tho Scouts in ev- >ry way possible. ANOTHER COYOTE CHA C E TOMORROW MORNING. The field artilleryman here will ake part In another coyote hunt omorrow. Those who care to lane iart will gather at Stoughton, several uilleL north of the Medoru •nvcinont at 10:15 tomorrow morn- •nf, according to Lieut. Louis Vhiln, who will bo In charge. The ncn will not bo allowed to carry "' .iius. The coyotes will bo chased •owu and killed by wolf hounds, Their Golden Wedding. * LaCrosse, Nov. 29.—Mr. and Mrs, : i. Ilurllngamo oolobrated their gol- en wedding anniversary this leek. Mr. Burllngamo is 73 aud is wife. 73. All tho children and ~, randchlldren were home except- it one. .. MIDLAND -Monday for 3 days, "A Hnlnted Devil" with Rudolph Valentino. Starting Thursday, "Bread" with Robert Frnr.er, also 2 acts of vaudeville. ROYAL—All week starting Monday, "Sundown."' DcL-UXE—Monday and Tuesday, "Tho Night. Mrasaae," also Andy Qump Comedy. Wednesday and Thursday, Lillian Olsh in "Tho White Sister," nnd comedy. Friday and Saturday, Loo Moloney In "Kuntln* Trouble." IRIS — Monday, "One-Eighth Apache" with Roy Stewart. Tuesday, "Treasure Canyon" with J. B. Wnrnor. Wednesday, "The Hoosler Schoolmaster" from Edward Eggle- st.on 'B CIa «Blc. Thursday, "Cupld 'B Fireman" with Charles (Buck) .Tones. Friday, "Ten Scars Make a Man" with Allene Ray. Saturday, "The Christmas Handicap" with Billy Sullivan. Valentino Back in "Sainted Devil" adapted from the story"Andy JIc- 1 Oee's Chorus Girl." by Richard ] Harding Davis. Charles Jones has the principal role, with .Marian Nixon opposite. The picture comes to the Iris theatre Thursday. "Bread" is Coming To the Midland "The woman in business." one of the biggest developments of modern life, Is the subject around which revolves tho plot ot "Bros," Metro- Coldwyn's screen version of Charles CI. Norrls' highly successful novel, which Is coming to the Rudolph i&lentfno in "A.Siinted Devil* A Einvmourit Picturo Rudolph Valentino Is bnck In "A Sainted Devil," the Paramount screen version of Rex Beach's story, "Rope's End," which opens a throe days' run Monday at the Midland. "A Sainted DevU" Is a romance of South America—a story ot Don Alonzo Castro (Valontlno and Jul­ iet.a, his convent trained —Ifo, played by Helen D'Algy, who Is stolen from him \ y bandits at the outset of tho production, on their wedding night. The star has the role ot a handsome young planter who becomes the terror ot the neighborhood, making friends with uono, always waiting for bis "day" when he will even up the score with tho bandit who had deprived him of the one ho loved beet In the world. On the Screen at Iris Next Week Two popular and talented players are seen in "One-Eighth Apache," the Arrow-Ben Wilson production which will be Monday's feature attraction at the Iris theatre, a gripping tale from the pen of Peter B. Kyne which appeared originally In the "Red Hook Magazine." "The Hoosler Schoolmaster," the screen version ot Edward Eggleston's famous novel, will be shown at the Iris theatre Wednesday. Henry Hull, favorite ot both stage and screen, nnd Jano Thomas, recently seen in "Tho Town That Cod Forgot" and "The Exciters," have the leading roles. The story ot a fireman's llfo is said to be remarkably well described In the William Fox screen version of "Cupid's Fireman," Midland Theatre on Thursday for a run of S days. Which comes first? A woman's duty to her husband, to her children, or to herself? Should a woman with a natural instinct for business sacrifice her talents to the home? Can love take the place of the dally excitement ot> being In tho midst of business accomplishments? Mae Busch has the chief role and Is supported by a really worth while cast. Two acts of vaudeville will also be on the bill. Tom Mix and Tony at Liberty Tom Mix and Tony, big wonder horse are In town again, at the Liberty theatre, tor a 3 days run, in a now William Fox western production titled "Tho Heart Buster." Those Inseparable chums ate up to all sorts of things In thta new picture. For Instance, Tom kidnaps everybody in town who can perform a marriage to prevent his sweetheart from marrying a foreign crook and as a result lands In jail at a very crulcal moment and everything seems lost. The wedding march is struck up and tha vllllan and the girl are marching toward the altar. Then Tony ambles up outside tbe jail and— well It would spoil It for you If you Know what Tom and Tony did, but Tom gets out of Jail and prevents the marriage by seconds. Italian Views In Gish Special You don't have to visit Italy to see Its nutural grandeurs. They form the setting tor Lillian Glsh's Rreatost dramatic triumph, "The White Sister," which Is coming Wodnesday and Thursday to the DeLuxo Theatre. Inspiration Pictures determined to bring the fascinating beauty of Italy back to America by means of the screen. "The White Sister" was chosen as the first film to be reproduced entirely overseas. EAST STREET TO BE CALLED GRANDVIEW The name ot East street will be changed to Grandvlew, under an ordinance read for the ttrst time at the meeting ot tho city commissioners yesterday afternoon. The ordinance was drawn up as a result of a petition signed by the residents on East street, who claim that the name of the street la too easily contused. "SUNDOWN" BIG DRAMA OF THE SOUTHWEST Kqy Stewart, Bessie ixr<Ei«t Mopart. Bosworth Sonde un­ it took six states to furnish tho background for "Sundown," First National's epic of the cattle country, coming to the Royal Theatre Monday for a week 's run. The story ot "Sundown" tells ot the passing of the Old West. A group of cattlemen gather and discuss the encroachment ot home- stoaders who bavo been allotted quarter. sections of land by (he government. These "nosters," ns the cattlemen call them, are gradually crowding them out, leaving them little or no room for grazing their Immense herds. A committee confers with Theodore Roosevelt, president at that time, but is Informed that "nothing can stop tbe onruBh ot civilization." Returning to their homes the cattlemen decide that they must seek new pastures, and with their hearts breaking thoy gather their vast herds and make tho last and greatest drive In tha history of the world. Thousands of cattle trek across the plains and deserts ot the northern continont, finally crossing the Mexican border and settling there. It Is the tragic story of thta migration, forced upon the hardy old pioneers by- a relentless civilization that makes "Sundown," the most spectacular motion picture of the Old West ever filmed. I. R. Frat to Have I Annual Banquet; WILLIAM H. HUBBARD, ON HIS "SCOOTER." AT WORK IN HI S OFFICE IN WELLSUOKO, PA. Wellsboro, Pa., Nov. 29.—Fourteen years ho lay In bed, a helpless paralytic. Then William R. Hubbard made up his mind to get up and do things for himself. He wanted something out of life besides sympathy. Today he Is treasurer ot Tioga county. He was elected by a big margin, despite opposition ot both political parties and tho nine candidates who were working against him. The accident that made him an Invalid occurred whence was" 23, shortly after his graduation from the normal school. He intended to euter a law office to begin his legal studies, but while waiting for the opportunity ho went to work In a logging camp. His ax one day missed Its mark. The force of the swing tore loose muscles In his back, and an ll-rallo walk homo so completgly wrecked them that surgical skill could do nothing to repair the Injury. He has not walked since. Later he was threatened with blindness. In the face ot the new affliction, he decided he had been bedridden long enough. He got a trlend to make him a "scooter"—a padded board on wheels he could steer with his hands. Fourteen years to tho day he was carried to bed, ho was HCIed out and placed on his little wagon, face downward. When Rev, Billy Sunday was conducting an evangelistic campaign In Elmira, N. Y., Hubbard asked to be driven there. From tho back of bis truck, ho listened to the evangelist's sermon. Tho meeting over, he was Idtro- nced to Sunday. "I believe In the efficacy of prayer," ho told the evangelist. "I prayed to bo dollvored from my helplessness, and then I made it possible for God to answer my prayer, by helping myself." ' Tim twer.'- r.iurth nnnual ban-' ! 'iitet of the 1 It. fraternity will In* I lii'ld Dec fi : tun Stamcy hotel u< \ 7 o'clock. It. w. Vatifo Is chair i i-inn of tbe bam|tn>t committee, as- 'Hated by Herri,,:! Walker and A i licit Teed. A tiw.i *Iii;'.v progi-an | will entertain the members durin;; tho d'nner and a hi!- surprise has, been prepared at the close. Oeorpe } Hire Is in <i*-r -e of the sur r'--i - ; . . Invitations have luen sent to , nil out of town innmberH. who niini-; ber about 3a aud the locals 11S. All l\ ot.- he i'.-.::'-U' by noo-' of Deo. h KO arrnnpf-tnents ran bt made for tho menu, LEGION MEMBERSHIP TO BE 1,0O0,C0O. Major James A. Drain, national commander of the American I.o- Blon hopes In build the membership n! the organization up to the l .iV 'iV OOn mnrk In the IIIR membership ' campaign which Is beins started, according to Max Wyman, adjutant nt the local post, who Just returned : from tho commanders and ailjnt- , ants meeting at Topcka. He wae ; .irrompatiled hy J.ouli D. U'hli», i >'?t commander find Or. W S. Vunrl' II, grand"? chef fie gare of iioi uS and S. Butter-fCrnst * FRESH / Try it ' New Traffic Rules Safeguard Public "Some people fall to realize that the traftie regulations In this city are made only for the purpose of preventing accidents," declared City Commissioner L. D. Ferguson today. The city commissioners are trying out the plan of having stop markers on the streets that Intersect Poplar and Adams to see If some of the numerous automobile accidents on these streets can be prevented. "It the markers do not prove to be a practical means of reducing accidents, other changes will be made as they are found necessary." he said. TALKED BACK TO JUDGE DRAW8 DOUBLE FINE When he claimed he had gotten a "dirty deal" after being fined 110 and casts for speeding, B. O. Betz was given another $10 and costs tine for contempt of court. Nine alleged violators of the speed laws were tried yeBtorday evening in police court. All of them, except a few whose cases wore continued, were tined $10 and costs, FOR MEMORIAL TO FORMER PRESIDENT Goodwell, Okla., Nov. 29.—A memorial to S. W. Black, the first president of the P. A. I. college here, Is being planned by tha P. A. I. Alumni as a token of their affection and appreciation of him. This memorial will be a beautiful art glass window In the new Panhandle Centenary church that Is now noaring completion. UNABLE TO MAKE BOND HELD IN COUNTY JAIL. L. J. Chapman was arraigned In the justice court of R. P. 13. Wilson late yesterday afternoon on a charge of forgery. Ho plod not guilty but being unable to make his $1,000 bond, he was held in the county Jail. Use tho Shop-O-Scope—use your head, cot your feet ami make this the merriest Xmas ever. tt Wi5 LAST TIMES TONIGHT ! HONEY BUNCH caislMf^Mon.Dec.8 ONE NIOHT ONLY MAIL ORDERS r, 'ua Tax NOW! MONDAY And All Week Last Times Tonite DOUGLAS MACLEAN "The Yankee Consul" Comedy— "CAT'S MEOW" It's Big! Big with the throbbing life of the sturdy pioneers — Big with the fire that pulses through our owu veins —Big with the stirring events that conquered a continent and cemented a race. ^ Mat. 5 -IOr, '*<k!»w; : Evening !0n T on 1 oh t~Iii-1y S : i.!llv.in 'ii "The ShL-sIing V< .1 r.'' f-r -tj i->in r i•'* U *t-> y. ••Ttmp«3t Cody. Kidrnprxr," u * '--in. "Starv- in g D>: 3 utlcs," '..Vntisry cm - r.t> . Mcnrf.iy—"Ot* Efahih Apache" with l:«iy Sii'uaif. A wrjnPrn s"'i\'. "Sad Dut Tru«." com- Tu«?d.iy—"Trfl-isiii-fl Canyon" with .!. Li. Witrn»r. Fir*: run w -.-Mt" u st"t i . "Tho Peit," Wcinflsriay — "The Hooiler Sch oo j master," 1-Mwnrd KIT- Ki-'Hlnn's WM hav.> jMV 'Uiv n^viv.uii'n that H 'l'l p>t th '.H f-iiEurf*. "Down to the Sea In Shues," comedy. Thursday—"Cupid's Fireman." ii thrilling" r-U'liirn drp '.etIns* iifrt uf a riri-nmn. "Highly Rctoin in ended," t.'-'rno/l y. Friday—"Ten Rcarn Make a M,IM " with .\!i»n-> Tiny "The Man Who Smiled." Imlian sioi y. "Sitting Pretty," t:om- eily. Pa the News. Saturday—"The Chrlitma» Han. diC-ip," Hist run truck M"w wirh nmy Sullivan. "A R.ico far A Ranch." woyf*rn. "Duddina Youth," L'fiiUurv i-nini-ily. On Speaking Term* With Your Pocketbook—its 10c any tlm*. MONDAY-TUESDAY Universal Melodrama "THE NIOHT MESSAQE" an action thriller ih.it will make yaur hair Btand on end—or ralaa goote pimples as tha ca»« may be. Andy Oump Comedy "Andy'e Hat In tha Ring" Its a knockout. WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY Lillian Olsh In "THE WHITE SISTER" volcanoes In eruption; breaking of tha giant reservoir and, tha mast beautiful romance avar pictured. At the DeLuxa First "The Blow Out" a Centuey Comedy. FRIDAY-SATURDAY Leo Maloney In "HUNTIN' TnoUDLE" his latest western Larry Scmon Comedy "Spooks and Spasms." Romance-Adventure The Cattle Kings! Sit by their camp fires when the lights are twinkling across the silent prairies. Listen to their roaring songs of love and work and fight. Hear their tales of daring deeds and loving hearts—men untamed, iniconqiicied in adversity, strong men and lusty, men who risked all on the throw of a die and met liic or death with a smile. Shows—l :15, 3:20, 5:20, 7 20, 9 :M.

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