The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 27, 1923 · Page 6
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Wednesday, June 27, 1923
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Page 6
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s PAGE STX. THE HUT.CHIN,SO,y N EW§ .; WKHKESDAY, 'JUNE. 27, 1923 Rorabauc/h-Wley'i ..fmi m.m, am. Kn» ...... f>, - y.- r^'.- njnj jbjlS^ fnif' J .njTr 'j'ft Buy Now >J% : nnd Help U* Win tf |]i This Sale* Contest ''' Rorabaugh-Wleys Specials For Thursday, Friday and Saturday r 1 A HE Rorabaugh Inter-Stores Sales Contest ends Saturday 1 night. We are in a good position to win if we can ttira in three big days as the contest ends. To that end we have arranged a number of "Sale-End" Specials for the rest of week. They are real bargains and you can save money by shopping now—besides that you will be helping us to win the contest- Sheets 9-1 Men, Ind Sheet*. Nut hem- moil. 2 1 ayar 1 l-, long. Cood quality cuch $1.69 Bed Spreads 63x90 -inch Dimity Bed Spreads. ' Seersucker stripe patterns.. |2.60 quality— each. $1.98 Gingham Regular 25e Dress Ginghams In chock and plaid patterns. Light and dark colors—yard Madras Si-inch Imported Woven stripe madras. Neat chock and stripe patterns: 75c quality—yard 49c - :f Remnants Marked Prices Sillts Ribbons Wool Goods Laces , Wash Goods Embroideries Cottons Curtain materials Linens Drapery materials Domestics Millinery braids Remnants of all goods sold by the yard offered at half price. Scarfs ' * These are lSxlS-ineh Dresser Scarfs made 'with lace edge. Regular price la 89c—each ' 25c Towels These nro I'aSO-imh bleach od Turkish Ton-pin. ):i'Kiil»r 20c tiunl- Ily—each . 14c- Remnants Marked Prices Sillts Ribbons Wool Goods Laces , Wash Goods Embroideries Cottons Curtain materials Linens Drapery materials Domestics Millinery braids Remnants of all goods sold by the yard offered at half price. Voile 40-inch-Orlental Voile in pretty ' printed designs In Oriental patterns, Kegulur 50c quality—yard •29c Percale 2,1 inch Wreak- in light nnd medium colored stript. and figured patterns. 16c: quality - yard - He Silks SG-inch twill,weave eil 'x In neat, •'oiil looking check patterns tor Slimmer wear. 52 .50 Quality—yard m i en Gingham Regular 75c grade Imported Tissue Gingham In check, plaid and stripe patterns. Good colors—yard 4D C Men's Shirts.$1.89 A special group <5i. .men's silk stripe madras shirts in the neck band style. Neat patterns. Sizes 14 to 16 only. Men's Silk Shirts $5.85 These are regular $6.95 to $8.50 numbers. Neat and fancy stripe patterns. Jersey, crpjic- broadcloth and mcllowspun fabrics. Sizes 14 to 17. Men's Silk Hose 45c Broken size lot of men's pure silk hose in black, white, navy and some fancv patterns. Sizes to 11 Men's Eagle Shirts $2.35 These are $3.50 and $4.00 qualities in fine quality silk striped madras shirts. Fast color .patterns. $5.00 qualities special at $2.85. Men's Muslin Gowns $1.79 Regular $2.00 quality muslin night gowns with extra full skirt. They arc 58-inches long. Plain styles in sizes 15 to 20. Boys'Wash Suits 98c Small group of boys' wash suits in middy and Oliver styles. Blue, tan and green. Plajn styles and combinations. Sizes 2 to 8 years. Boys' Play Suits 79c Regular $1.25 quality blue stilel play suits with red trimming. Square neck, short sleeves, knee length. Sizes 2 to 8 years. Boys' Flapper Suits $1.45 Khaki and grey crash Flapper, suits. Short sleeve and knee length. . Belt, 2 pockets, sports collar. Regular price $1.59. Sizes 2 to S years. Boys' Pajamas $1.45 . Regular SI.55 quality ^-picce pajamas of tine qualitv self striped madras in plain white—sizes 6 to 16. "Wearever" Aluminum Preserving Kettles Canning season is on and so you "Will appreciate this special price yelling of the famous "WTIAR- EVEll" Aluminum Preserving Kettles. It doesn't take as much fuel to cook with "Wear-Ever." There is little' danger of burning the things you cook in "Wear-Ever, 6-quart size, regularly $1.76 for $1.39 8-quart size, reautarty $2.15 for $1.89 10-qeart s!ir, regularly $2.05 for $1.79 12-quart size, regularly $2.95 for $1.98 14-quart size, regularly $3.39 for $3.40 Women's Slip-Over Sweaters 1 2 Original Prices Our entire stock of Ladies' wool and silk and wool railed sweaters in the slip-over style at half (he original prices. In the group you wul find straight sweaters and 'belted styles In tans, orchid, blues, yellow, green, black, waits and cerise. Plain and novelty weaves. Sweaters that were $3.19 to $15 Now On Sale at t $1.59 to $7.50 Handkerchiefs Ladies' white linen handkerchiefs with dainty colored borders 1-16 of an inch wide. Regular price 60c—each 21c ' Gloves Ladies' silk gauntlet gloves of Van Raalte quality. Pearl buckle on strap. Embroidered backs. Black, white, grey and nsgra. $3,00 quality—pair $1.50 Corsets An odd lot of back lace corsets in low and medium bust styles. Prices regularly $2.00 and $2:60. Regular sizes—each $1.00 ) Handkerchiefs Ladles' fine cotton handkerchiefs with hemstitched edgos. White with - one corner embroidered. Regular 25c and 85c qualities— each 15c Gloves Ladies' kid gloves In the 2-button length. Plain and embroidered back. $2.50 nnd $3.00 qualities. White and a few staple colors— pair $1.50 Gowns A group of ladles' muslin and nainsook gowns in plain and lace trimmed styles. Siies IS and 17. Regular prices $1.26 to $1.50— each , 98c Neckwear I*adles' vest sots consisting of collar and vest front. They arj made of Venice und Vol luces In a Variety of styles. $1.60 quality— •et '95c ' Veils To protect you from Bun tan and wind brown. Novolty mesh stylos. TwoTTono colorings. $1.00 qualities —each ~ 59c - Chinaware Louvro quality whlto domestic chinaware. Will not craze Special <j3-pleco set at a most attractive price—set $5.98 Sale of Aluminum Cooking men The weight Is the thing of importance In buying Aluminum ware. Cheap aluminum Is thin in substance and thla in price. Here are a few specially priced items with weight 25% heavier than most alumlnumware. These "Princess" brand pieces are of a standard quality but the price is as low as any. 11-qtiart Dish Pans 95c Rouud Rca,stew^ 85c S cup Percolators $1.00 Oval Roasters $1.50 Casseroles < Brown baking waro casseroles with silvered framo. 8-inch size. The dish of convenience. $1.60 Each. Let Breezes Blow! la your office a place of drudgery or of happy efficiency? Eleetrlo fans will work wonders with your office force or In the home during these hot months. Eleotrlc fan equipment can be had at vary reasonable prices. , 4 North Main Phone 621 HITCH RACK R0P UP f;; . AGAIN IN NEW FORM Double Parking Ordinance Under Fire But no Correction la 4 , Made by Commission. ' —-t P | Tho coming of (Che automobile Aid iKtt change the Mtch rack row. It's hit Juet as etrong aa ever, but Instead ft latching a borae In front of a •ualnees bouse, it (a leaving a car fcooupy tine aame apace moat ot the ' Tie double parking; ordinance which |uut recently been enacted has been Under fire end cams up before the conuulsskui yesterday, Oomfu^mjf^of I* D. (Ferguson brought up the matter saying that the men delivering express: and freight at business houses could not get Into the curb In front and that iio alleys were blocked with oars and deliveries could mot ho inodo 4rom tho roar. Ho suggested a limit- lug of time on thoso parking in tho business section. Tthis wns objected to by eovoral of tho commissioners, especially Com. mlosloner Chct Lyman who said that merchants who paid high rent parked their cam in front of tholr business and left them there ready for immediate need» which come up during tho day. it was hmtpht out In tho argument that the present double parking ordinance had better bo ropoaled end another substituted. Ikit summing up tho whole matter its only tho httoh„inck row all over in ajjother form anil no definite aolloa wee taken yesterday's woaluf. MUNICIP/U CELEBRATION OF FOURTH CALLED OFF Mayor Believes Appropriation Ways Expended in Greeting President Harding. TOo proposed Fourth of July coloura­ tion in Carey's park is off for this year us n munleipal nffalr. Of course those who dostro to go down to the park aud have picnics may do so but the city will hot hack tho affair. "I think wo spout «ur Fourth of July appropriation dirriuK tho president's vtolt hero," said Mayor Walter Jonos when tho matter was brought up by Commlssroner W. L. Drown." There yml4 be BO.greaitar patriotic demon­ stration M»an sfiven here last Saturday HO wo had better call it off for tihls year.' 1 SAYS CHECKS SHE GAVE WEKE NOT REALLY BAD Mrs. Barl Ratcliffo declared today that the account in Monday's News of her arrest on n bad-chock chnrgo left an erroneous Impression and asked that it bo statod tho checks weVe not bad, but simply turned down thlfough a misunderstanding. • , "The checks were given mo By. my husband," said Mrs. Ratcliffo. '/'tt'hon he beani ot my predicament ho ca><io Immediately and straightened it out" Mrs. Ratcllffe's husband resides at Klnginan and she Bays she is temporarily making her home hare. the on Notice to Electors. Notice is hereby given that the City Clerk's offlco will bo open at uooa and nt night till 10:00 o'clock each •day up t6 and Including July OLh 1923, for the purpose of Registration. After tho above date the Registration Books will ho closed till alter Special Bond Klectlon to be held the nth day ot July, 1923. 27-5t . ED MBXZ, City Clark ^ Want Used Essex Cars. The Hutchinson Motor Car Company arc in need ot usod Essex Cars. The good-re-sale value oil these cars has completely exhausted the supply of this company, and thoy aro In a position to take In several at this time. 20-lt. Fords are our specialty; lust call 69 anytime you want the best ot Banr- Ica, Rasiond-Kingeley Motor Co. 27 -11 HARDING WOULD LOWER THE TAXES Talked on • This Theme at Salt Lake City During Last Evening. , HE GAVE SOME FIGURES Told What the Government Had Actually Done Toward Lowering Public Debt. Salt lake City, Utah, Juno 27 — President Harditis*"ouUined hero last night what the federal gov<irnm(sit has accomplished in decreasing taxos and tho public debt and made a plea for action along 'Similar lines by the ates, municipalities and counties. The Executive said the federal government is "diligently seeking to prove Itself a -helpful example" In removing what ho. characterized ns the menace of mounliiii; -tuxes and growing public Indebtedness;' but added that this was not nlo .ua a federal problem, thai "the improvoil order must come into the units of government Into which the federal government never in .trudfs." Mr. Harding did not take 'up In hie ndflreKS any contemplated administration Program, for tax revlaloni in tho coming year, He did say, however, that the federal government woe working under a program which "Involves extinguishing a luilt billion of tho (public) debt each year" and as- seated that tho payments which tho British goverunu 'nt will make under the British-American debt settlement "will . correspondingly relieve the burden upon American taxpayers." Reduction In Debt. . TCe President declared no other country iu the world had been able to make such a record in public debt reduction as had the United States. Pointing to a reduction of moro than ouo lialf In federal taxes during tho poat two year:: as compared with the war load peak In l'J20, he declared •this woe the "i-erord of business administration to which the party now In control o? the administration fsols jusniiod in •rc -forririH with, iio small measure of satisfaction." The tEiriUsh dobt settlement, the .Executive went on. <haa beon\ "acclaimed all over tho world as one or the most notable and succoEsml fiscal accomplishments ever recorded," lie added that aside from reducing tho burden of American taxpayors, the settlement had been one of tho "most reassuring events elnco the armistice," coming as It did at a time ot "widespread uncertainty and misgiving throughout (lie world ot business everywhere." To tho Budget Bureau Mr. Harding attributed much of tho credit for getting government expenditures back to something ilko normal. Under this plan, lie declared, the administration has been able to "awaken a spirit of economy and efficiency in the public service." - Business Methods. " "Wo ...have introduced business methods in government,", he added, "and'tnstead'Of operating blindly and to suit individual department which have never visualised the government as a whole, and fok no concern about the raising of funds, we are scrutinizing, justifying, coordinating, and not only halting mounting cost, but making long n'.rldes in reducing the cost of. government activities. . "Perhaps tho budget system would not accomplish so much for taxing and (spending divisions^ svnaller the state, but n resolute commitment to strike «t all oxtravugauco an., expand public funds as ono would for hlniBelC in his personal and business affairs will accomplish wonders." Mgat«as furnished to him by bothi the Treasury and tho Census Bureau tho President staled, "Juake it perfectly plain that whereas the coat of federal Eovernment \» lanng srttfndlly roducod, tho cost of elate and local governments io being Just as steadily Increased, year by year." - Stato Revenues. "Take tho costs of state government," ho said. "I am informed ..that tho rovenues of the si'ites In 191! aggregated $S<i!i,000,('00, and that In- JH21 they had iucreimcd to $1)511,000,000; that is, they had Increased, 101 per cent, and every dollar ol that increase had to come in somo way or other from the public, The expenditures of the statos in 10KI aggregated $383,000,000, and in 1921 they wove, $1,005,000,000; an increase of 163 per cent. Tho lndelitedncd) ot the statos in 1913 amounted to $423,n«fl,0t)0 and In 1921 to $1,012,000,000, an Incrcaao of 139 par cent. "Turn now to the cost of city government. The const!.': bureau has complied data on thu governments of 227 of the large cities. It Is shown that those cities in 1913 collected $890,000,000 In all revenues, nuil In 1921 thoy collected $l,50s,000,000; that is, they were compelled to take 76 per cent moro in taxes in 1921 than they had taken in 1913. The same group ot cities expended in 1913, $1,010,000,000 and in 1921, $1,72<l,0OO,0U0--an Increase ot 71 per cent. The total di)bt of this group ot - cities In 1913 was $2,901,000,000, which by 1921 had risen to $4,334,000,000—an Increase of 49 per cent. ("County administration appears, from the rather limited Information which at this time the census authorities havo boen able to produce, to have ehown a much larger proportionate increase in cost and tax coHectlons uhan did the government of cities. rvjust Reduce Expenses. "Thoro i3 but ono way for the community finally to get back on its feet, and that is'to go seriously ah\>ut paying Its debts and reducing its expenses. That is what the world must face. The greatest and richost government must face it, and so must the humblest citizen. "If I could urge upon 4ho American people a single rule applicable to every one of therm as Individuate, and to every political or corporate unit ciuiOijg thonx, it would oo to learn tc spend somewhat ies,t than your ln- coniu all tho time. If you have debts, reduce them as rapidly as you can; if you are ono of tho fortiinatdTow who ' havo no debts, make it a rulo to savs something every year. "Keep your eye everlastingly on those who admiuister your govern- mentai uuita for you; your town, your country, yonr state, your national government. Make tbeui understand that you are applying tho rule of thrift and Eavings In your personal affairs, and require them to apply It in their man- j agement ot your public stfairs, Ji they fall, find other public servant* who will succeed. If thoy succeed, give them such encouragement and Inspiration, as will ba represented by a full measure of hcltrty appreciation for their efforts." Hard Boiled. The black-haired waitress, yary much out ot sorts, sailed haughtily up to tho table at which sat the grouchy customer, She slammed down the cutlery, snatched o napkin from a pilo and tossed It In front ot him. Then striking a lurious pose— "Whacha want?" sbn snapped. "Coupla eggs," growled tho, customer. "How yo want 'em?" "Just like you are." "ALL'S WELL" AGAIN' AT CASTLE DOORN Ifrlnceas Herminle and tares of her children. 1'rlnce Han B Ucorge left little Prlnceas Henrlette nnd Prlnceu Carmo. " PrtaceBs Hermlnlo,—Mrs. X. Kaiser Wilhelm, and the former warlord of •.Germany are getting along nlcab again, tbanlf''you. That is, acoordSI to reports....... -~

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