FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1923 THE HUTCHINSON NE.W.S- PAGE FIVE. iNGLER NEEDS CART TO HAUL THIS CATCH; HE MUST HAVE HAD CRANE TO LAND EM al least not In yo'ur sense of play. My gvaiuHuthar and my lather did not play gamos, and tho games I lcamori whon I Wiis a boy In school were Amerlcnn sports. "Little girls in China used to sew and learn Household tanks, but thoy had no active games. Now Chinese children play like, children In this country. They have learned how in the American schools, and through American workers who have brought your kind of play to tho children ot China." * 4- <» <•> • <5> NEW STUDY COURSE BOOK LIST GIVEN Otto Uuf w-ilh his catch at Venice, Calif. Wonder if It would be out of place to ask If California climate caused those finny specimens to grow so large. Otto Huf is tho angler who caught thnin/iiear Venice. 116 has a rod but It wouldn't surprise If he was found to tmvo used a seagoing tier rick to land them, lie has to ha^o a cart to cairy them. CHINESE YOUTHS PLAY SOME OUTDOOR GAMES Ne\Y York, July 13.— Chinese selutol- lioya playing 'baseball on the lot, or lining up for football practlcu in the yi :hou! yard, woufd probably make an un'-xi>"c.ted picture with which to replace our American fancies of oriental children In always staid and decorative pOhC::, Hut tlioi-e are tho games which Chinese boys dop lay, more than any others, according to Dr. Hou-Kl-Hu of Nankin. China, who is studying in tliiB country on a fe!l"\vsliip of the international health board of tho Rockefeller Foundation. As piirt of bis field work toward obtaining the degree of doctor of public health from Johns Hopkins university. Dr. llu Is now engaged in making a study of tho work of tho American Child Health association, a national organization methods and standards of chlhl health and eduent.iona| experts -engaged in research and practical demonstration throughout tile conn-try. Didn 't Play Then. "Before American games came with the Americans into China," Or. Hu says,. "Chinese children did not play— - FAIRVIEW. <& * I «• <i, <$> <g> A A 4> 4> <ji <§> 4> ^> <t, <*> Tho liarvestfng is almost finished and threshing has begun. Many ot tho fanners are i)ntlng or... plowing their ground for tho fall sowing. Tho funeral ot J. C. Kellama was hold at tho church on Saturday morning. Rev. H. 1,. Shook ot Wichita, formerly of Falrvlow, had chargo of tho Borvices. All of the children came for the funeral but Walter and Mdward returned to their homos on Sunday. Hoy la still visiting relatives and friends in thlo community. Mr. and MrBr-Eewla Campbell and family took Sunday dinner at W..W. Cooper 's. j Mrs. U«lo Allen ot Wichita visited at J. H. DK tier's over Sunday. j Rev. Stoughton hel (l Installation i service of tho Hpworth league, offl-; cers on'Sunday evening. Miss Calais,; first vide-president, had prepared a; program of readings and music wMcii | proceeded tho installation. j Mr. Mltzner and Carl motored to; their pasture near Peace Creek on j Saturday to K«O about thnlr cattle. On ; their way home the car broke and ! they had to spend the night in a gran-! ary about thirteen miles from homo. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. II. Dotter and children, Margaret, Kdith and Millard, and Mrs. I.izzic Alien called at W, C. better's on Sunday nftornoon. Mrs. Grace Campbell spent Monday with Mrs. .Maggie Kellams Elmer ICittle, who attended tho John 10. Drown College during the past year, gave a talk on Sunday morning explaining the courses of' work and other activities of tho school. Mary King spent 'Sunday with Hester Potter. Kdna Waddle hciped her sister, Mrs. Florence Lehman, cook for harvesters this year. Mr. nod Mrs. Ixnvls Campbeil's spent Wcdnenday evening at R. C. Kellams. " Vld* Defter or Winfleld visited at J. 11. Detlcr's a few days last week. Miss Dot I er will teach In the Langdou High school next year. Tho flrBt list of books which will be studied by the Friends In Council, an organization being offocted by Willis Kerr, librarian at tho State Teachers college at Emporia, was released today by Miss Ida Day, librarian. Practically all of those books aro in tho Hutchinson library For details of the reading courso see Miss Day, Tho books ns chosen by Mr. Keer aro: Half Hours, Barrio, Lorna Doone, Bluckinoro. Americanization of Edward Dok. Eok. New AVorld, Bowman. Modern Democracies, Bryce. Accepting tho Universe, Burroughs. What Men Live By, Cabot. Out Where tho West Begins, Chapman. Shoes of tho Wind, Colliding. Lord JInv Conr;id. Return of tho Middle Class, Oorbin. Sclonce and Human Affairs, Curtis. Abraham Lincoln, Drlnkwater. Greatest Thing in tho World, Drura- mond. Reconstruction of Religion, Ellwoocl. Lite of the Fly, Fabro. Rome and the World Today, Hartley. Toss of tho d'UrbervlIles, Hardy. Maria Ch tt pdelaino, Hemon. The Inevitable Book, Hough. Delters of William James. Human Idfo as tho Biologist Sees It, Kellogg. Shorter Bible, Old and Now Testament, Kent. -Westward, Ho! Kingslcy. Songs of the Trail, Knibbs, From McKinley to Harding, Kohl- Bat. Up Stream, Lewlssahn. Public Opinion, Uppmann. . When Kansas Was Young, MoNeaf. Letters of a Radio Engineer to His Son, Mills. Within the Atom, Mills. Plum Pudding, Morley. Whero the Blue Begins, Morley. Letters of Walter H. rSige. An American Idyll, Parker. Eighth Notes. Parker. Mind In the Making,, Robinson. Lntlers of Theodore Roosevelt to His Children. Captain Blood, Sabatiul. Creative Chemistry, Slosson," Queen Victoria, Htrnchey. Companionable Books, Van Dyke. Vanity Fair, Thackeray. Nuw Voices, Wilkinson. pllance with a Kti Klux Klnn reqmiat for protection at a convention unless so requested by civil authorities. D0UKHB0RS LOOK FOR MILDER CLIMATE Winnipeg, .Man., July 13.—Vegetarianism and tho rigors of Saskatchewan winters are not compatible at least iln the experience of the Doukhobors, a religious sect which Is planning to migrate to a clime whose, winter months can 'better be withstood without the aid ot animal fats. Peter Verlgln, whose official position with the Doukhobors Is president of tho Christian Community of Universal Brothorhonl, Limited, of Verl gln, (Saskatchewan, is authority for the statement that the vegetarians have found tho Saskatchewan province .winters too rigorous to bo withstood on their diet. Vorlgin and B. Caskoff, manager of the Doukiobor community, have gone east In search of a sult- ablo tract, probably In the fruit lands of tho -province of Ontario, on which to locate their followers. Near Niagara. ' Tho leaders believe that the next, settlement ot tho Doukhobors, after they liavc disposed of th'lr Saskatchewan property, will be In the vicinity of the Niagara peninsula, where a jam making industry proinubly will be established, such as has been successfully operated by Doukhobors at Brilliant, B. C. Verlgin pointed out that persons who eat .meat, perhaps" use stimulants, nnd find solace in smoking, had foifnd .Saskatchewan's climate suitable, but that vegetarianism was one of the important features of the. !Doiiit.h«mor creed, and not to be altered because of climatic conditions. The migration will affect 1,500 persons. LOCAL PLANING MILL GETS LARGE CONTRACTS The Reno Planing Mill Is very btisy trylng to catch up with the. stream of large orders which continue to come in from all over the state and some from outside. The company has the contract for all the mlilwork on tho new SiO.tlOft high school building which is being constructed tit Wilson. Kan. Another largo Job is the millwork on the $"rt),000 Methodist church under construction at Marlon. A third recent order Is for all tho millwork on a largo building which tho state of Oklahoma 13 building at Goodweli. Mary, a;:e four, on his lap whli" ho rotated to his family the ;ericnees , he had had a:s cook in the lumber camp, sayr, Jud.uc. He had grow n rather fat and every Felt Herself Slipping. A fond father returned , after n year's absence, and arriving homo In the evening held his small daughter OK)^ ,,|, MO* I Mill' time ho breathed deeply Mary w.rt crowded more and more near the cJ~.; of his knees. ' Liltie Mary was rather Interested in his stories, but so afraid of fallin.; off his lap that at last she could stand it no longt-r and suddenly exclaimed, "1 know, but move back, •fliiddy, move back." Knife and Cleaners. box plaiting. Lewti ll-lt vy^ F&ANC£S TfcEOO MONTCOMERX I Conference Suspended. Lausanne—The near east peace conference was suspended temporarily ovor tho ftxht on cVmeessiony In which tho Unftrsri States plays an important part through her desire to protest the principle of the open door. ; Guardsmen Leave Okmulgee. | Henryetfa, Okla. — National guanla- , mon were withdrawn from Okmulgeo ! county, terminating two weeks ot ' martin] law. NOW EXCEED THOSE OF U.S. Won 't Send Troops. Olympia, Waahn.—Governor Hart declared he would not send troops to Ronton Junction, near Seattle, in com- R.io de Janeiro—American exports to Brazil, ae -curdlnt; to figures published by tho federal department ot commercial statistics, were surpassed by British Bhipurents last year for the first time Blnce- tho beginning of the world war. The total valuo of American exports to thin country in ipjili was all turn 1 equal to that of the year* before hostilities began in Europe, but lea 1 * than one-quarter of the- total renehed in the high tide year of The reason for this tremendous de-' create in Brazilian imports of American products, according to opinions expressed by business representatives here, arc the unfavorable exchange rates on Brazilian money, tho relatively higher cost of doing business con- fiantrng American exporters, and the general retrenchment in Brazil. When a woman receives a birthday present worth while, Bhe breaks into tears. Most women are never so happy as when they are sobbing.—Atchison Globe. Yesterday's fltory told how Billy Whipkers punished tho eros .H man. The man screamed and kicked, junu-cd In the patrol wagon ngaln and screamed, 'Help! Help! Help!" HO loudly that -he frightened the horse:? hile .li id to tho putrn 1, mid they ran away, carrying the man and Billy along with thonn. They mad* straight, for the patrol stable, but on turning a corner they upset tne wagon nnd spilled Billy out, while the man hung to tho S 'lden a.nd was carried right to the H table in the overturned patrol wagon. When tho team had stopiti-d rind WAS quieted down, tho men in the Htfiblo discovered a forlorn man badly jjhaken up, bruised and frightened. Thoy all asked questions at onro to solve the mystery of the ruuaway. They wanted to know where tho poMeiMiion were who had pone out with the wa.^jn, and bow ho came to be in trbo wagon. But art you know alt Uil.s, wo will leave him telling them, a- .1 go back to Bully nnd Nannie. AH it hapiM 'tu'd. the man Nannie was chasing head«'d straight for the police station, HO wh'-n Billy wan thrown out. as the wa,vtut upi.et it »v;w ouly a few in unites ii'-furo Nana h 1 came along, still mirruiing the man. who was by tliis time nearly reaily to faint from cxhamdlon nnd want of breaMi But ho did net dare to stop for fonr of grttine ;i butt liio' the otlicr poliiMuium had received, and he had determined to run until he reached tho station or fell dead "When Nannie saw BlUio roll out of the ovorturiKVl parol idle Corset all about the policeman f-*he was elia.-dng and ran to Billy's ash'lstiinca. He w.'iu not hurt in the least, and so after talk- ter pet a good -way from where they were before new policemen were sent out to capture them. •Seeing a park in front, of tlp*m, thoy ran Into It, us Billy paid It would ho Imrder for the pollco to tract* rhem there ns it had so many exits, B-^ide.^. tlun-e wan no T \iad running thronp:^ lug it over, ln-th decided they had bet lhh> big park, as it v.'as for pede-it riana only. Billy's Judgment was dom.rr., for though the pultro trucrd tliem to the i :;irk and asked e\eryone they n.i-t ii t.b• • y had passed two white j.',' l »- l t::, and ^evfTitl reported that they had, they could not find them etedty a^ no two people, imd seen tln-m Koint; In the name direction. (Tomorroy you hear som- 1 more ot nauglity Billy's doings.) OVERALLS Standard make Special Blue Overalls with bib and high back or suspetiders; 220 denim; full cuts. $1.65 WORKSHIRTS Of Fine Standard Blue or Gre^r Chambray; all sizes. ' 87 c Phoenix Hose Fine Lisle Hose for men, In black, brown, or grey. QQf> 60c values uwv Phoenix Silk Hose for men; C7« all colore; only Q I \t Phoenix Pure Thread Silk Hose for men; all colors, QKf> Only OUb" Men's Trousers Cashmeres and Worsteds In fancy materials in light or dark patterns. $ 6.00 Values, $4.85 $ 8.00 Values, $6.45 $10.00 Values, $8.15 $12.50*Values, $9.85 The econcrny event of the year. We started right to sell this stock and sell it we will. The opening day and each day since has produced a tremendous volume of business t hrough the exceptional values, the extremely low prices and fair treatment. We will sell more merchandise (in the next ten days than we have ever sold in three months). Grim determination is behind it all. We're going to move and we'll not move this big stock—we'll sell it. Test this statement word for word—^ve welcome you to give it the acid test. This is a live wire merchandise event. People will buy through the rapid-fire-concessions we will make. This sale has been carefully planned—it's not a haphazard event. We're not thinking of profits, our only object is to sell this stock. Get in now—don't wait—break the speed law—step on the gas and come. THE MOST AMAZING VALUES EVER OFFERED IN HUTCHINSON Saturday Special KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES Three-Plece All Wool Suits for men and young men; all new patterns of our high grade Worsteds and Cashmeres, fancy patterns; blue with pencil stripe, small checks and overplalds In light and dark browns; quarter lined with all wool mohair. /Two and three-button sack coats, semi- form fit. There will be nothing newer for Fall. These are $50.00, and will be sold at only— EXTRA SPECIAL $39:65 REAL VALUES Fine All Wool Cashmere Suits for young men, in fancy and light patterns in sport models. A very fine lot of these high class three-piece Suits in values to $35.00, to flose out— • $23.75 Bathing Suits for Men, in High Grade All Wool Materials, Fast Colors. Beautiful New Shade Combination Colors. Special at— $3.15 Men's Three-Piece All Wool Suits in broken lots, including Kuppenheimer and other high grade makes of fine clothing. Men's and Young Men's models. Splendid suits for business or school. Priced to sell. Get one at— $18.75 TWO-PIECE SUITS Palm Beach Suits in Sand Color, Grey, special for hot weather. Here's the chance of a lifetime. Get these now—comfort without extravagance. $13.75 KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHING, STETSON HATS, WILSON BROS. FURNISHINGS, VASSAR UNDERWEAR, PHOENIX HOSE. BRING YOUR CREDIT OR BRING YOUR CASH. Men's Caps Hew Caps for Youncj Men in all tho * newest patterns, $2.00 Values, $1.65 $2.50 Values, $1.90 $3.00 Values, $2.35 Dress Shirts With collar attached. Blue, tin, grey or white. A very fine assortment of high grade shlrti. $2.50 Values, $1.85 $3.00 Values, $2.55 $4.00 Values, $3.35 Athletic Unionsuits Highest grade makes: Wilson Bros., VaGsar, Rocking Chair and Coopers. When you buy any of these hionda you G et fit, comfort and quality. $1.50 Values, $1.15 $1.25 Values, $ .95 $1.00 Values, $ .63 jiM ^HwaBBMwaaw -iiiiil •••• i Til Rain Coats Rubberized, Belted Modele—a coat that may be used fop overcoat for fall and winter, and Just tha coat to carry In your car any time. These are 520.00 values and wo have on*y a limited number of these. Come while we have your BIZO. They are only...... IT'S KANSAS' GREATEST SALE—QUICK ACTION MEANS MONEY TO YOU NOW.' $9.75 QUALITY CLOTH1KRS 117 North Main Hutchinson, Kansas. SBSSs JUST COME DOWN Ten row and let your own eyes tell you the story of this big evonl.
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