The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 30, 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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Saturday, June 30, 1923
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PAGE SIX. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1923 Rorabaugh-Wleys STORE HOURS 8t30 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. Saturday 8:30 A. M. Until 6:30 P. M. RonbaajhWley's I cm. o ix The Kind You Like To Take Along Leather Traveling Bag $5.50 Full woi 1 2 1 v -.Mill CM KtOi 'U, ':•('[)(' RiTiin rr,\\ liiilf-, ';r-i \i!ii! ,-iit. Til re -{• :»•<• e slyh-, Kn,n:y cloth ihn'il witli pp.'); 'i. Cnv-n'tl ri \vh>il frarpi-. Mrapped st -v-l <l,v.v faTclicn iunl in:'...o lock. tu-wctJ tin leather CODUTS . lS-lru'li tilzo. Cowhide Traveling Bag $14.00 M.-MIP nf best, irradi' M-I'-TUMI genuine smooth grain CO-A li id*'. IJII.MI v. ilh '.•:ilf ] emit or. Trlpio pofh•* tF ; Sov.'O'l fra me. Throo ]ittH.*o style. LHI'KU Hi 'wod nn corntTJ-. l-ras -*-d claw catcher and iiiiddr lot* It. Bl;uk or brown. IS lucli blzo. Walrus Traveling Bag $18.00 Mad*'"of axtrix inialitj 1 genuine Walrus loathrtr. r ,efi.thfir lined. Thrf*» piece atyle. Threo pockets. IV'ath<*r iovnrn<l, l-tnc'h pin frnmo. KolWt limne claw v.',iU .H 'a and. inbldo , lock, jUirpti sewed on curntTs. Leather Traveling Bag $20.00 Mario of ^H -ouMcn, fin-t choice, hand board- couiilfle; full leather lined with three gusset jKM -ketB; hP,nd tu-wed frame; hoavy Bolld bra c 'i daw catches and iiiriiiln lock; patented drop hamlle which can 1 M? locked inside bag to pruvt lit theft; 18-inch a-Jze. Walrus Traveling Bag $30.00 Genuine vtalrns leather; full leather lined with ^ IISF "--! pocket:--; he :i \'v r.ewed frame; beat solid brn -s catches lock; heavy, reinforced comers e.-aendint; tu handler; extra large cut bnK: 1 S inoh :;izc. English Kit Bag $24.50 Ma 1 !*- of full v,-eit:ut 3-ounco innlnmuny cow- litde; full leather lined with .three gusset pockets; heavy Knyllsh hemd «owcd frame; solid hr.-isr, catches end inside lock; short Htrapn over top; 20 -nKh size. English Kit Bag i $32.50 ^ 22-lnch kit bag made of the very best grade, 4-ouneo "hand boarded cowhide; full leather lined with three gusset pockets;-Jieavy covered English frame with solid brass catches and iuHfdo lock; two wide leather straps all around; large sowed uu corners. Boston Bags Priced $1.69 to $7.50 The Boston lias in a mighty convenient piece of luggage for the business trip or for tho vacation. For short overnight trips It la Quito sufficient. We have fabrlcold bags and leather bags, in black and in brown priced from J1.G9 to 47.GO each. You'll Be Proud Of A Hartmann Ilartin .iii Wardrobe Trunks have always dated to be original, different, more convenient, more durable and more compact. If your wardrobe Trunks^ boasts the llartmaii trade mark yon will never have to anologfize for it hi any way, Tha llartman has the open, cushioned top; tha round edge Gibralterized construction; the drawer lockings bar; the combination dust curtain and laundry bags and many other .ORIGINAL features. Full Size Hartmann " $40.00 Panama Style Hartmann $72.50 OlbralUirUed box, block fibre ©ovarsdi •peolally designed Knap look; blue velour cushion top; luundry bag; shoo container et bottom of garment ueotlon; locking bar (or drawem; deep drawer for women's Jiote; blu» figured cloth lining. Extra Deep Hartmann $57.50 1 Gibrultarisied box with black fibre cover and binding; brassed hurdwiiro of «pedal Hartmann design; steel runne.ru on front and buck paneln to give extra strength; blue velour cushion top; locking bar for drawers; blue cloth lining; laundry bags, shoe section, hat box, etc, Extra deep size; Gibrallarlzed box with black fibre- cover tind hindine; brasaed bard- ware; Hteel runners on panels; blue volour ctiBhion top; latent improved ehoe, hat, and clothiu/r coinparlmenta; drawer locking bur; tlue figured cloth lining. Hartmann Castle-Grande $90.00 The only trunk with uu all stool frame; tho only trunk without a mill in it; this construction coupled with cxclunive liurtinann conveniences innkea ixtsaible a travel service and durability never before attained in a wardrobe trunk. You must see this trunk to appreciate It. D jON'T spoil any part of your vacation by taking J along luggage that you are ashamed of—you know the kind you always set down three or four seats away from you so people won't know it is yours. Worn out, scuffed up luggage always"gives you some embarrassing moments during a trip and a •happy vacation is no place for enibarassing moments. Select your luggage for appearance, durability and convenience. Such luggage really and truly fields a great deal to the pleasure of travel. And you will have no trouble in selecting luggage of that sort from the collection we have assembled against jour travel needs. "Stan-Knox" Hand Luggage We have the exclusive sale of "Stan-Knox'' luggage in Hutchinson and we guarantee it to be good looking, durable merchandise. We think comparison will also show that it is vei 'y moderate in price. • Large Auto Case • $12.50 Covered with best Kra.de black ennm- elod waterproof Duck; re-inforced leather bound ends; largo leather corners; solid leather handle; heavy leather strnp around center; two solid brass side hasp locks; lift out trny;~9 inches deep; 28- intfh size. Leather Suit Case * J10.50 Made at fn'.l weight, genuine crepe Brain cowhide, second cttt. Ste«d fraime In lid and body. Largo s-fvlloped oorners eewed on. Heavy leather Jtltupii all eround. Cloth lined. Improved shirt fold. Inside straps. 7Vi inches deep, 2<- lnch size. Leather Suit Case $15.00 Mado of full stock stdc-cted BroTvn Cowhide; largo l&a-thnr onrr.rTs; two hoavy cowhide btrapy ail aruuml. brassed lock, and catches; cloUi linod; s-hirt fold and inside straps; 7Va iut:hes deep, £4- ' luc.il slzfi. Leather Suit Case $20.50 Tvtadp c-f firti-t. choico, BiiKroth, inchosany cowhide; fanry pla!d IITI in if with Vhirt fold and Inside straps; two heavy lcal-hor straps all around; highly ]x >li &hed brass look and -catches; lt%aUi«:r haudle; 7 inches deep, 24diich size. Leather Suit Case ' $23.50 Be>t ffrade selected smooth genuine Cowhide In black or brown. Full leather lined with shirt fold and Inside straps. Two highly polished eide hasp .brass locks; wide leather strap with solid braes buckle all around center of case; 24-tnch size. Ladies' Leather Case $10.50 Covered with black crepe grain Cowhide, second cut; wood Trame; fancy moire silk lined with shirred pocket in lid; two side hasp brass locks; solid leather handle; sowed edges; 18-lnch size. Ladies' Leather Cases 18-inch $12.50 20-inch $15.00 Case made of the very finest grado selected crepe grain Cowhide: basttwood box; best silk lined; shirred pockets in lid and ends; two brass side hasp locks; . solid leather handle; French edges. Fibre Suit $2.25 Case Fibre Suit Case $1.25, Made of heavy container board, covered with dark brown -.vatcrpro-of. fibre; brass­ ed steel catches; brown steel handle aiwl (X)rm *vF. 1*1-Inch size. Matting Suit Case $1.00 Made of genuine Hofi Matting over heavy container board. Good koratol c o v o re d a n c.h o r h a ad 1 e; brassed &tt 1 cu.tc3ie«.and handle loops; metal corners; eteel top edging: A4-Inch si«e. Genuine waterproof, dark "brown fibre drawn over heavy Fibre Board. Steel frame on top and body. Leather corners and handles. 13rasped lock ajid cajph^s; cloth lined; leather ytravw in body; 15- inch size. Ladies' Gladstone Bag $25.00 Covered with best grade selected full weight genuine smooth cowhide In mahogany color; finest quality silk lining; center partition with shirred pockets: inside Btraps; steel frame; solid brass polished Inside lock and claw catches; 20-inch size. Strap Suit Case $5.00 Drown fibre drawn on heavy Fibre board.. Steel framo In top and body. Leather ring handle and leather corner. Brassed steel catches and lock. Improved shirt fold and inside straps in lid and body. Heavy leather strap all around. 7-lnches deep, 24-luch size. Strap Matting Case $3.75 Genuine Waterproof Fibre Matting on heavy fibre Board. Stool frame In top and body. Leather straps all around. Brassed steel catches ami lock. Brown metal corners. V inches deep, 24 -lucheB size. ; .! i "S$an Knox" Trunks Slatless Steamer Trunk $8.75 Covered with maroon colored enameled shoot steel with green Bteol binding; studded with brassed saddki nails; brass plated steel trimmings, full covered tray with partition; fancy paper lined. 86inch size. Slatless Dress Trunk $13.00 Sfidnch Dre-as Trunk covered and bound with black enameled sheet steel; built over three-ply veneer lumber box; two gilt center bands around trunk; two heavy leather Htrapo; fancy paper linod; full covered top trap with partition. Fibre Dress Trunk $15.50 86 inch trunk covered with bl »ck fibre, hulk over threo-ply veneer lumber box; top edges hound with heavy nulcan- ir.ed fibre; heavy gu-ige steel binding ••round bottom and ends: paper lined; full covered tray with partitions. Slat Dress Trunk $17,00 36-inch dross trunk; sheet steel covered body with steel binding; heavy leather straps; full covered tray with partitions; fancy paper lined. Round Edge Trunk $21.75 88-Inch dress trunk covered with vulcanized fibre and 'bound', with vulcanized fibre; built over three-p'!y veneer lumber -box; lined with best grado cretonne lining; full covered top tray with partitions; extra skirt tray. Ladies' Hat Trunk $22.50 86-inch hat trunk covered and bound' with best grado vulcanized fibre; built over threo-ply veneer lumber box; cretonne lined, throughout; fitted with six removable hat carriers, aide pockets and tie tapes; covered top tray with three partitions. s "HIS MASTER'S VOICE" New Victor Records July Releases Now on 'Sale Dance records, vocal selections, sacred numbers, popular concert and operatic numbers—52 new selections for you to cboose from. A whole lot of pleasant and enjoyable entertainment for Rummer evenings. POPULAR CONCERT AND OPERATIC 97581 SonM and JulUt— Ahl n« ful* p«« enear*! In Fmwll Ml)9 Rau' (C. Ronilll) 6$j4T C.r.rj»ri« Rii.tlcn.™Vol lo_..p.t. (Muo^O 66146 Th. KUifdom WlUiln Your Er»" (O.TiJ-N In It.li. 10 . ..Al PrlitaraliV (t-itU« IMm-eaO fP«lom»ro-P»ilU> In Sp.nlA 873*3 Rock M< to Slop, Molh.r (Ern«.i Lalu) nori -ct«u ClUWPPO t.UO» MarU Jerltsa John McCormxck Ttto Sohlo* .ttiia Schum«nn-H«lok MELODIOUS INSTRUMENTAL MIM Naladj at tko Sprlnf—Etud. (P««l Joon) FW. . . ««• Sjm«">* U\W MWoIjhtB.il. (Vl«u«K. Molody) (HcuUrs.r-Klri.Ut) VbUu Solo friu Kr.W»r JtaiO Rondo C«prlcoio«>—Pro.tt. (M«ooc»«K>bn) Plu>o Solo Alfrod Corto* 74»ll Nooturn. (Chcpfa. Op. 27. Ko. 2) VU1. Solo J..eh. H.U«t« «<T->./Qrp«y ho'»— Cono.rt WoItJi Int.m.lloo.1 Conotrt Ore mint J3 " 3 \G»T>«rP«'o">—Sw..lhp«t—Cont.Pl W.tl» InWrnoUonal Conoort OrehMlr* • tiofl/Dan^ Mac.br.—Part 1 Du.t lot Two Pi.no. 55 "°,D.n.. M«.br»-P.ri t Dual (or Two Pl.no. lorw^/UmlBr the t>ou»il. Eajtl.—March (%V» fc n«) "OM'Hijh School C4 >a .ta-M..oh (&*.»«> iur M.Ur-l*. P.ttUoo M»lw-U. Pattlaon Souna'a Band \ Souao'a Band Cur Our 53H7) I9047| [|£'rj ffl.rw|I.r> Ii [.l»r ll KoTNldr. , , till fl.» Y, Mr Sartour O Tandor Lovln. 3h.pr»rd SACRED NUMBERS » (RoKnhlatt) llelimr IU Tandor una. antplwra lomR/ohophard Show M. How to Oo " 075 \»Wt ChrUtmna Mom LIGHT VOCAL SELECTIONS J..**/! Want What I Want Wh.n I Want It 7 5 "°\Rol!ln. Down to Rio ra Amon. tha Stftapy HUU of Tan-T«n-Ttonna»*M Cantor JoMf RoaenWatt Cantor Joa.f Ho«mblatt Trlnltr Mi»»J Q.iart.t Trinity Ml«.d Ou.rt.t Trinity Mlinl Quartat Trinity MU.d Quaitat Ba.ld. a Babhllnf Brook ,&Mr > « u (Uodrmpnth th. Mallow Moon VRiw Shannon Moon Royal Dadmun Royal Dadmun tw Blllr Mun-ar-Ed. Small. Gaorfla Prlca GMTCIO Prloa Billy Murrey Atlea Gr.«rt-r.dna Brown Ch.rlM llart-Lawl. JunM AMERICAN FOLK SONGS ,fCowbor Sons—Whoop.. Tl VI Yo \Love. Sons—l'v. Da«n Workln' on d. Glann-Shnnnon Shannon Ouru-tet Quartat DANCE RECORDS tonea/SwIngln' Down th. Lan.—foa Trot (LT * °* bb F W ' ^rook—Poa Trot " 06 ' (rWn^hV '?5Ti Jj ^l 'on'Ttot ,,...,./Y«iJ W. Han No Banana.—T.I Trot u . '""^(Mornlnt Wtlf Com.—Fox Trot ('nomho") E«. Conrroy und HI. Orsh..tr, 1 „ , Shin, for M.T--^o« Trot IntMnatlonal Nor«lty Orohratra Th. Great White Way OfAMlra tha Cra.t Whit. Way Or.li.atrn Cntwnatlonal Nor.lty Orcha.tra Th. Great Whit. Way Oich..tra Th. Gruit Whlto Way Orch..lr. iav.o/ w h.n WIU th. Si>n Shin. ""'(Gon. (But.Still In Mjr H '.-.III. " ~ 19070, I9073| 19074) 111076' 19077, .(Loulmlll. Loo—Foa Trot Str.rt Mamma—Foa Tjrot .art)—Foa Trot ThVGr«.t Whit. Way Orch..Ir. Arthur Gibba and 1)1. Gang Arthur Clbba and HI. C,«n« ,-Jt T.nn.nifo Iwl Paul Whlt.man and HI. Oroh..trn Th. Gr«t Whit. Way Orchrrtr. Paul Whlt.man end Hi* Orr.hr.lrn Internarlonal Nw*.lty Orch-«tr. Maa D.>lln'* Crthe.tr. 6- Boala Str.rt Mamma- - You'ya Got to See Mamma Ev'ry rilabt—Foa Trot Nuthln' But- Foa Trot " Saw Mill Rlrer Road— Fo» Trot Erary'.hin. Is EC. O. In t£~Y.—Foa Trot That Wicked Taneo ,Wll£r^]^M !l3f Fo« Trrrt rTWTiH.riowr") Greet Wl.ite Way Orch.ati. \ Dreamy Molodv—rloctty Mountain Mo 0 r.--M«l. Wetta Th. 1 ri,«,bado.ire .onT./Tut-Ankh-Amen —Fu« Trot (V.Ilt, ol Uw KiojO g' »• L^rt»th.n Orc!...tr. "° ,6 iD»wu by tha RirM—Foa Trot B. S. Leviathan Orch.etra Rorabauc/h -Wiley's SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON REVIEW. The Sunday school lesson review for this week Is written for The News by John P.-Weaver, 70S Brooksido drive, a member ol Calvary United Brethren church. Scripture—Mark 3:1-17; 11:2-15; Mark 6:1-4-29; Luke 1:S-10; John 1:6-37. -Verses printed—L /Uke 3:3-8; 7:24-2S. The study of the lesson for July 1 1« John tho Btvptift. Ho was of Tioble.J descent, beln,*! of tho Aaronic priest-' •hood. His fatheir. Zacharl^s, was a priest of "the counse of Abijah." one of tho twenty-four divisions of priests which took turns in tompcl service, j each division doing duty twice a year, serving a week at a time, John tho Baptist did his marvelous work as the forerunner of Christ in about \ two years, and then was beheaded hy Herod Antipas, in March, A. D. 29. John confined his ministry to the wilderness country in tho valley of the lower Jordan. Proclaiming hl» message like a prophet of 'old, baptism was the outer washing which signified the inner change and cleansing, and the sign of personal renouncement of ftln. 'Hie message was a voice from God. John's mission and message were to prepare the way tor the coming of the Messiah. The obstructions to be removed before ^'hrist's advent were moral, henco spiritual application must be made of what is said in verses 4-6. Human pride and haughtiness mrurt be leveled; deceit, hypocrisy, untruthfulness, anger, strire, hatred, jnalico and all unchavllable- ne-ss must be abandoned. The evangelization of tho world moans all shall know of the salvation of Ood which Christ provides. John realized his mission and fulfilled it to the best of his ability. Tho Holy Spirit which was Inspiring John's preaching was influencing (Sill classes to hear his message fore- t^'d by prophets. To escape God'6 wrath they must do something. Their baptism was nothing but a confession- and a promise. He wartiB them against th# snare of the Jewish race prejudice aid dependence upon tho rlghteousnoBS of othors. God is able to raise up holy men, having his spirit and character and doing his work. John's dot'hliig was ol. coarse camera hair, and hold in r>3aco, by a leather girdle.' Tho rouglineae of MB garb Indicated the ruggednesa of his charaoter. John is the only one of all prophets who had the unique distinction of having his career foretold in prophecy. He created wide expectation of tho Messiah's coming, and pointed him out when ho came saying, "Behold, tno Lamb of God." Ho wae the greatest In the point ]~ot privilege, opportunity, and fulfillment o£ his mission and work—greatest In tho dlspensatlonol sense. The humblest Christian knows more of God's plan of sulvation than did John, and i» greater in position and privilege, but not in character. Some of his most enthusiastic followers Bald, "The like of this has not been seen, in Israel for hundreds of years." Others said, "He is-Blljoli." Finally Jesus pronounced upon him this splendid eulogr. A ;nong them that are born of woman there hath ^ not risen a greater cue Uian John the IlaptlsL MANY STUDENTS TOOK A STATE EXAMINATION They Were Seeking- Certificates to Teach School in the State. (l>y The ABaocIa.tod J 'resw) TnpeUa. Kon., June 30.- A totd. of 2,6fifi 'jtudenta In* approved normal training high schools took the stata examinations for teacheiv,' certificate* May 18-19, according to figures compiled by Joss W. Mlley, state superintendent of public Intrtrm-Uon. To date this year 1,978 certificates have been issued. . There are 200 other students who made satisfactory grades In the examinations who*» certificates have not yet been tasued because the completed Teports from their respective (schools have not y»t been received, the report shown. Eighty per cent of those taking th« examination made the required average of 80 per cent or abovo. Tho numbor taking tho tests this year Is a "substantial Increase" over last year's number,' Mr. Mlley said. Under the present plan only seniors take the- examinations, this being done tfO relievo them of tho necessity of taking two examinations In two. successive years. Tho state •examinations are -given in psychology, methods, management,, nrithmotic, geography, grammar and reading. Normal Work. During tho year .120 public high schools and fourteen private school* and fourteen private schools offered the normal training work, tho report states. Tho Cherokee Community High School at Columbus, lrad tha largest normal training class in the state with thirty-three, seniors enrolled. Other schools with largo enrollments included Wlnfleld. 27; Concordia, 24; flololt, 24; Iolu, 24; Washington, 22, and Salina, 21. Of the 320 public high schools 18« had enrollments In the normal training classos of not less than four and not moro than nine students. In th* remaining 114 schools the enrollment was ten or more. Ilornico E. Gordon of Do Soto had tho highest ranking of grades In th* examinations throughout tho etate, 'Her percentage was 9(1 4-7. AIM Wesley of Eureka, was second witli 90 3-7 per cent and Lola nuughmaa of Cheney, and Luclo Meyer of Ellinwood, tied for third with 96 2-7 par cent each. Our Supply of Firecracker*! Is going faiit. Get yours early ct Tho Craft Shop. 414 North Main. M-tt Efforts to-grow cotton in Now Souft Wa>los have been unsuccessful !>•> causa of drought and insect peats.

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