The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 10, 1923 · Page 13
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 13

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 10, 1923
Page 13
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TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1923 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAGE THIRTEEN. MAN CAN CREATE OWN TOIL Omaha Rotarian Proves Contention The people In thU (reat south•western territory of the United States are the most generous and the moat courteous people In the world, according to W. H. Walter* of Omaha, Nebr., who haa visited 40 states and B21 different towns In the last IS montha, whllo fulfilling a wager that he could start from Omaha with only five dollars In cnah and create a Job tor himself so that hs could visit all the states In the union and return to Omaha within two years. The wager which started Mr. Walters on his extended trip • «*s made during a Rotary club meeting Vt Omaha. The campaign -was on urging people to work and build In order to create a Job for everybody. Mr. Waf- ters states that he took up the argument that all peoplo should do was to help everybody create a Job for himself. Some objected that It was Impossible with times as they were. Can't Accept Financial Aid. Mr. Walters then made K the statement that he believed ho could start from Omaha with only five dollars In cnHh and travel through every state In the United States and earn the money to pay his l\o.t«l bills and traveling expenses and be able to return to Omaha in two years with an automobile which hi had paid for with his own money. He makes his expenses by writing business and calling cards and also by giving •..monologue entertainment at club and lodge meetings. He Is not allowed to take any financial aid from, anyono. Ho ha* a letter from the officials of all the Ijtotary clubs In the cities whero he has visited. Spent $30 fop Lincoln, Jr. Mr. Walters states that he first went oast to Now York City. Then came west to Denver, on out to California, and the western coast and now he Is doubling back, having come up through the southern states. He declares that whllo he has undergonsJ some hardships, he has bad a very Interesting trip. While In the south he purchased an Automobile. He explains that it was "an Infant Lincoln which be got for 130." Hu was unfortunate though for in an accident he hung the ear over the edge of a bridge at Mlnka, Okla. Mr. Walters Is stopping ut the Midland Ilotol hero. He states that he expects to r «inain a few daya but that he could not tell for sure aa It depended on how soon he could make money on which to learo; when lila laundry work was done; and how lone the city health officials would allow him to stay. He states that ho haa written more than 126,000 calling cards since ho has been on the trip. tAL The summer carnival planned by the American Legion post at Kingman nas been culled off. The Chamber of Commerce of Liberal is planning a^fall festival and carnival the mlddlc'of September. K. L. GrlfHth has received the temporary appointment of postmaster to succeed Charles Ackerman at Ellsworth. Mies Ruth McMurray and Miss Alice Lclghty spent last weak at the homo of B, F. White and family at Ellsworth. Dan Wlnimer has gone to St. John where ho will remain until after harvest helping his son-in-law, Frank Harness. .. ' The Beaver City high school building was destroyed the night of the Fourth, Bald to have been set on fire by fireworks. Mrs. J. J. Fowler of Arlington who has a severe case of inflammatory rheumatism, has been brought to a local hospital for treatment. H. Divine who has been manager of tho Lindas Lumber yards at Helpro for the post 16 years has resigned and has been succeeded by V. F. Holloway. A farmer picnic will bo held at Maundrldge on August 31. The business men of the town are backing the project and a big time is being planned, j Lou Madison and George Schall have gone to Atlanta, Ga., to represent the Dodge City Elks at the national meeting being held there this week. ' Jesse Clark of tho Sweet Shop on Sherman street west who has also owned tho Den of Sweets at Lyons has sold tho latter store to Homer L'rowl and Bert lions, who have been Right Here, Mothers, Are the Shoes for the Hot Summer Days. Children's white canvas Sandal as illustrated with either blue or red trlmmlnfl, rubber ^ heel $2.45 Children's brown dais, sll sizes, 8 to large 2...... barefoot San$1.25 - UPSTAIRS- H7'*NMAIN 5TRFCT In charge for Clark since he bought It a few weeks ago. Howard Gray of St. John has returned from ^Rochester, Minn., where, he has 'been taking treatment. It was decided an operation was not necessary. The Council of Cluhs of Dodge City 1 B sponsoring a special movie show the proceeds to go to the fund for the health and provident department, of tho club. The county clerk of Kiowa county reports that 1,300 pairs of Jack rabbit cam were handed In during tho mouth of June for the five cents b junty. Herbert Ross has resigned as secretary of the Garden City Elks lodge and the duties of his office will be "taken over by the steward, A. (1. Gardner. There were 116 tourists cajpiped in the Dodge Oily tourist park on Sunday night, traveling in 32 autonjt>l>tlo8. Twelve different state tags wore on thecars. The Methodist church at St. John Is to purchase the pipe organ heins used by the Great Hend Methodists. Tho latter congregation has built a new church and need a larger organ. Miss Jessie Kprinpuie> ( er, a teacher in the local schools who has been spending the vacation with her sister at Lyons, is quite ill and has been taken to Halstcad for treatment. Dr. Eugene Pelletto of Liberal, Bon of Mrs. George W. Leo of thlB city, Is holdlug a free clinic for children at Liberal twice a week for those unablo otherwise to have medical treatment. Georgo Kattan, Jr. brought In 'i" pairs of jack rabbit oars to the county clerk at Syracuse. The young fellow gets out In his father's alfalfa fields and runkeQ a short matter with tho rabbits. J. D. Parker who has been with tho Ruckel Engineering company, looking after work In Liberal for the past three and%i half years lias been sent to Sterling where the firm is putting In a sewer system. Miss Miriam ConkHn has taken the position of landscape gardener with the McNaghten Investment company. Miss Conkllu has been taking fine arts at Smith college where she graduated this year. John P. McGulre who has been with the St. John Mills slnco returning from tho World War has gone to Wichita where he will have a fine po.-'i'lou in the grain department of tho Kansas MilWng company. Paul W. Goodman of St. John took part In an elimination piano contest In Chicago and in the last round of six j contestants won third place. This ! entitles him to special discounts for lessons under the Russian artist, Lea- nine. PAYNE AND SOPER LEAD IN MEMBERSHIP DRIVE HHrold Payne and <Ray Popor, compose tho leading team In the American Legion membership contest which is being held by tho Lysle Hlshel Post. In the first two weeks of the contest, they secured five new members, according to a report which waB made at'the regular meeting of the post last night at the Chamber of Commerce. After tho business meeting last night, the ex-service men gathered around tho piano and renewed their acquaintance with the old war songs, which they had sung so ofton around the campflres both in this country and In France. GARFIELD DRUG STORE - AND DEPOT ROBBED The depot aqa) drug store at Garfield wefo robbed last night according to a report received by Chief of Polico W. E. Long. A trunk was broken Into at the depot and the stolen articles Included a .sterling silver bracelet with white settings, a sterling stiver bracelet with amethyst settings, a set of sterling silver beads, and a string of topaz beads. The articles which were stolen from tho drug store included Bevoral fountain pens, a watch, some razors, some sterMng silver ear rings, and some cash. Gift Time—all the time. That is why we carry a wonderful assortment of gifts all the "year round. Luster tea sets. Tooled hand bags. Decorated glassware. Jewelry of all kinds. Novelties too numerous to mention. • 3g M. WELCH, Jeweler 7 W 24 Cast First. i|!!!lllill!lllllll!lllll[|||lllltllillIII!!ll!IM I Assurance— 1 i i g In business, at social slitherings, the appear- ^ S 1 mice of your clothes inspires you with conft- I B deuce. We are prepared to' help their appear- >8 p mice by our complete cleaning, pressing anil • < 'B m liieiirlinjj service. i g a ' M r* s H Out of Town Customers Served by Parcel Post. |g m ^iHii-fi-aBg I I '• I m § Lewis Bldg., 22 First East HUTCHlSlSON, KANSAS Phone ^^firtiifiiiiiiiiiTnTHniriiiEuriiiiiuiiifotTfin mttiniiiiui!niHHifitiiiiinitii[iiiirT»>iiiiiuimitusiciF]r!iiitiiitti:ifit»i!riniEif!itnii Men ! For Your Palm Beach Suit Perhaps you don't care for white— These are just as correct in style, and not so much trouble. Light Russet velvet finish box calf semi-brogue last $10.00 E6 North Main ZB North Main "NEXT WEEKI RUSINSON'S SYNCOi'ATORS Sensational Negro Jazz Band direct from Newman 'i Theatres, K. C. rVtq P L A N D UWMIIIK, Every man does things that be | positively know^s will injure his health. THE NEWS TELEPHONE, 4400 Hats cleaned and blocked. Lewis. PILL NOTES ON AVENUE A. "Healey's Poison Ivy and Eczema Lotion"—One of the most reliable medicines for poison ivy, grass poisoning, eczema and heavy rashes. 26c, 60c, $1.00. Ave. A and Main. Cash Drug Co. Regular Prices Charged at tbe Stevens Swimming Pools Suits furnished for ad* ults Mc Suits furnished for children 15c With their ov.a suit, children 35c With, their own suit, adults .35o Falley worsted suits... .75c N. P, STEVENS Weather ThormometorB—Axe quite popular and Bave arguments on temperature. . Note—Hell Hop (after guest had rung 10 minutes): "Did yonrtog sir?'' Guest: " no! I was balling; I thought you were dead!" Avenue A and Main. Cash Drug Co. "Of All Things"-—That's bad—But atop in and get a oau ot "VIM." 35c. It takes out berry attains, grease spots, Iodine stains. It's groat. Avenue A and Main. Cash Dru« Co. Picnic plates, spoons-'and napk;, s <— nlco assortment. Bee our Une of Tbormos and Universal goods. Ave. A and Maiu. Cash Drug Co. 10-lt A Delightful Climate. Guatemala: Above the lowlands of Guatemala there are rich table-lands rising as high SB 6,000 feot, with a delightful climate. Here are drown several crops, such as sugar, coffee, maize and rice, ss well ss various varieties of fruits. Above this 6,000 -foot level are the cold lands where wheat, potatoes and othsr temperate ollmato plants thrive. Hot -weather 1* hard on th-as. Equip row car %ith Law Puncture Proof -tirst and forget them tor ttve year. W» •ell 'am. Ibou* It. Hagland- Ktagsley Motor Oo. fcO-lt Knlfa ami fcox jaaiUna;. & SW 1 B Claws**,, , . . Out-of-Towri Customers Aro specially urged to attend this Dig Dress Bale. It Is unquestionably the MOST IMPORTANT Event featured In Hutchinson NATWHBRB THIS SEASON. The VALUES ARE TRULY WONDERFUL—and you'll more than save the expense of your trip by attending this sale. 123 NORTH MAIN STREET For Your Vacation Needs Every Woman and Miss will want two or three EXTRA DRESSES to tako with her to the Summor Resorts—And hero is the ONE BIO OPPORTUNITY of the Season to buy TWO DRESSES for what you'd usually pay for only one. An Extraordinary Sale Tomorrow 290 Dresses —involving one of the biggest and most sensational purchases that has been consummated in the New York manufacturing district this season. Never has our Policy of GIVING OUR CUSTOMERS THE RIGHT GARMENTS, AT THE RIGHT TIME, AT THE RIGHT PRICE, been more convincingly demonstrated than in this REMARKABLE EVENT planned for tomorrow. You Are Advised to Shop Early Dresses Worth up to $15.00 Nearly 75 811k Dresses at only TEN DOLLARS! Fresh, cjrtsp, clean NEW Garments, bought UNDER PRICK just for this Bale tomorrow—EVERY DRESS tho BHST VALUE In all Kansas City at the price, $10. . Alltymo Crepe and Taffeta models In fully thirty attractive New Summer Stylos. Dresses in all the popular colors and color com­ binations—ami in sizes for WOMEN AND MISSES. And just »10l. Dresses Worth up to $19.50 110 Stunning Dresses In this •roup. And NOT A DRESS IN THE LOT IS WORTH LESS THAN $15—many are ACTUALLY WORTH 1 18.50. And when you see them you'll wondor how In the world we could sell BUCII Dresses for only $10. 10 Paisley, Crepo do Chine. Tafreta, Silk-Knit and Drop-Stlteh models In SMART NEW STYLES— Drosses with drapes, pleated iian els, puff-sleeves, trimmings of beads, embroidery, etc. EVERY O.NB A BARGAIN AT $101. Dresses Worth up to $25.00 Fully 128 Dresses for Women and Misses in this special lot. Dresses tor. every time and occasion—• Bport Dresses, Afternoon and Street Drvssos, Party Dresses— ALL ARE HERE at only 101 Egyptian and Paisley Prints, Canton Crepo, Lac <!S, Foulards,. Silk- Kult—Drcsies that urn copies ot exclusive Styltfn sclllnj; RKIHT NOW at THREE AND FOUR, TIMES ?10l Dresses Worth up to $29.50 Jfost read THIS, please—25 Beautiful Print Dresses that wor» made to sell up to (29.60 will ba included tomorrow In this group ot Beautiful Models offered si Just 1101 $ 10 Drosses of Canton, Itoshanara, Ellital>eht and Jacqnard Crapes, Laces, Sports Silks, KRyptlan Prints, Chiffon, Georgette and Combinations o£ and Canton In BVEHY NEWEST STYLH and COLOtt also offerod at $101 This Extraordinary Dress Sale Is • Chance Not to 8s Missed by Women Who Are lager to Buy Finer Garments Th»n They Have Ever Been Offered In Any Sale at This Amsalngly Low Price—Be 8ur« and Attend I

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