The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 17, 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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Tuesday, July 17, 1923
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX. THE 5HUTCHINS0N NEWS, J •:,... Shop in the s , Mornings ft Is cool and rnuch more satisfactory. to ***** nMmj+jt .lo^XNi^MJ^-^WM^^^^Mw*^**^ Rorabauc/h-Wlefs HUTCHINSON WCONCSOAY Genuine Cowhide Traveling Bags $5.95 Regular Price $7.50 It is a good looking bag, one that will give long service and the price is particularly attractive. Look at similar bags elsewhere and you will be convinced. This pcnuiiie cowhide traveling bag conies in the 18-inch -.izc in black only. It has sewed cnnicr .s, brassed hardware and sheep skin lining with two inside pockets. Regular $1.25 Hemstitched Crepe 89 The Yard—Wednesday Only This Hemstitched- Crepe is .16 inches wide and is ideal for fashioning cool, smart looking Summer dresses. It is the regular $1.25 quality and comes in Nile, coral, light blue, brown, navy and black. The yard 89c. Store Opens r$fa at 8:30 \W • i Closes at 5:00 Sale of Children's Sox Right in the middle of the season when the boys and girls are needing more socks, we offer this sale at greatly reduced prices. -The first group consists of 50-dozcn pairs of socks specially purchased at far below regular, together with our entire stock of regular 25c and 35c sellers. • Plain and mercerized cotton with fancy striped tops, light and dark colors, sizes 4'/ 2 to 8>£. 18c Pair 3 Pairs .... In this lot we include Misses' V\ length socks in plain and Richelieu rib styles, cotton and mercerized, some with fibre tops, light and dark colors. Also regular 50c, 65c and 75c qualities from regular stock. A few pairs of silk socks in small sizes—these are half length and come in light colors. SE* $1.00 50c 89c «5&k Glass Water Set On Sale,Wednesday Only This specially priced water set which we >ffer for Wednesday only at 59c is some- lliing that every home needs—especially luring the Summer Months. It consists of one 38-ounce glass jug in 1 paneled design together with six 7-ounce glasses in either the paneled or plain pattern as you wish. Regi fular 35c to 50c FANCY SILK RIBBON C The Yard 25 This lot includes plaids, stripes, plain taffetas with satin borders, jacquards and checks in widths from 4 to 6 inches. Your choice 25c the yard. These specials on sale at 10:00 a. m. No Phone Orders or Mail Orders Taken. Ladies' $1.25 Sport Hose .. These are silk and fibre mixed sports hose with fashioned leg. Lace stripe pattern in black and brown, black and gold, navy and brown combinations. All sizes. Choice 89c the pair, $2.00 to $2.50 *4 CQ Jap Parasols V I iUii Waterproof Japanese parasols in the large size for use on the beach. 40-inches across when open. Come in plain white with two blue stripes or in fancy Japanese designs. Ladies' Linen Handkerchiefs Very tine quality with 1-16-Inch •borders In vvell chosen colors. Regular price 60c each. Also about 10 dozen hand embroidered handkerchiefs, regularly priced 35c and 60c—some ot our older stock. 29c Each, Two for . . 50% Discount On Girls' Hats We have 52 hats in our Children's Department for girls from 2 to 10 years of age. They are milan straws, leghorns, straw braids and fancy straws in roll brim sailor, bonnet and small shapes. You will fintl plain black, navy, brown, white, red and those colors in combinations. Regular prices were $1.50 to $5.95. Sale price 75c to $2.97. 50c SPENDS QUARTER OF CENTURY STUDYING ORIGINAL INDIANS New York, July 17.—Dr. Marshall Howard Savlllu, who has Just returned from u study of the ruins of i'uentan, Is an authority on ancient American clvill/.aiUm and n member of tho stuff ut tho Museum of OK; American ""In- Ulan In New York. Ho had devoted more than a o.uar. tur of a century to »•<»/ tliu Btmly of pro- is J&rK. <v historic: rulna and archaeology r 0 • search v.orlt, much 01 Wtlll'll Will undertaken while ho served as profen- Bor of archaeology ILL Columbia mil- vi;r »lly Ho hail iliargcot ih«> Cont r a I American • archaeological exhibition fit the Ohl- cujjo World Columbian exposition In IM:S. lie was born In llockport, Mass., Juno M, 18G7. After graduation from high school ho entered Harvard college, graduating In 189-1. Studied Mound Builders. •During his socnud year in college tie did flold work undor the direction of l'roreasor Putnam, making important discoveries among tho remains ot tho Mound Duldlors In southeastern Ohio and extensive explorations In Yucatan. The following year he went to Honduras for tho Pcnbody Museum of Harvard, "where -he dolvod junong the Maya rulna of Oopan. This expedition was prolonged until 18&2 and in 1807 and 189^ he returned, to Won- 4am for the American Muneuia '61 Natural History, where ho explored the rulna of Palongue and conducted four expeditions for tho same Institution to the rulna of Mltla and Oataca, 1809 to 1904, also expeditions to Ecuador In l'JW-7-8-10-13 and 16. lu 19H ho headed an expedition to Colombia, again to Honduras In 1915 and to Central America In 1917. Ho has also made extensive oxploratlons and discoveries of Aatcc and Zapotec romalns in Mexico ami has published ninny mongraiihs on anthropological and archaeological subjects. 'Ho was honorary curator of Mexican and Central American archaeo- 1 OK.V , American Museum of Natural History, 1M8 to 1910 inclusive. Dr. Savllle was made captain military intelligence division, United Stales army, In 1918. EARLY DAY SETTLER DIES AT DODGE HOME T0PEKA G. A. R. GIVES COMMANDER RECEPTION A recoptlon In honor of William JI. Mitchell ot Hutchinson deportment commander of the Grand Army ot th# Ilepubllc and Martha Tallmadge, department president t>t tho Ladies ot tlio Grand Army will bo givon by tho Topoku post next Tuesday afternoon. P. H. Coney, past department commander will deliver the address ot welcomo on behalf of the Grand Army and MTB. Hattlo Smurr will speak on behalf of tho -Ladles of tho G. A. R. Col. MlU *o»:«i* ^W^f:^ proseul time. — Body of Alonzo J. Finch, Who Came Here in 1872, Being Brought Here. Alonzo J. Finch, a veteran of tho civil war, died ut Fort Dodge, Kan., yesterday at 2:30 a. m., aged 8? years, 8 months and 7 dayB. The body Is belrtj brought to Hutchinson for burial. He was born October 9, 1840, at Valley Falls, N. Y., and married to Miss Anna E. Brooks November B, 1871, at Washington, Mo, and moved to Hutchinson In 1872, where they have spent most of tho intervening years and have a> large circle ot friends. Ho had been a member in good standing In tho Masonic order for over I>8 years', also a. member of the I. O. O. V. end of .the Grand Army. Mrs. Fine* 1 B a member of Acacia chapter, O. B. S., of this city. Besides hie widow ho is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Laura Gann of Kansas City, Mo., and one son, W. B. Finch of this city, All wore at hlfl bedside when ho passed on. ' Funornl services will be hold at tho Johnson funoral pnrlora tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock, conducted by the Masons Ileno Lodge No. 140, of whloh he was a charter member. Tho body will be laid to rest In Eastalde cemetery. ON THE WAY BACK. The Leviathan Started Back on Its First Trip In 'Passenger Business.;. '»u^;/.i^ii»»t*Wl»W ..f*ltfi .. -'J • ,i. than, on the last lap of her flrBt round trip as a passenger vessel flying the American flag, sailed for home with 1170 passengers, 360 In the first class, 120 second and 700 tbtrd. Albert D. Leaker, former chairman of the United States shipping board; Senator Hiram Johnson of California, who has been studying Europe at first hand, and a number of officials of tho shipping board were passengers. WORLD PRINTERS UNITE FOR MUTUAL BENEFIT Gothenburg, Swedon—The establishment of an international bureau of master printers In Sweden is uno of the results ot the world .congress of master printers which has just ended in Gothenburg. This mcetln* of expert printers was attended by one hundred and fifty delegates from eighteen countries, including tho "United States, England, Franco, Germany, Italy, Spain, Sweden, Denmark and Norway. It was set forth that a central bureau was needed In order to collect and distribute Information regarding Industrial disputes end settlement, means of combating unemployment, now methods of cost account- lug, development ot standardization of paper presses, etc., tihe establishment ot unit prices, and similar .topics of general Interest to the trade. Tho meeting passed a resolution that tho Swedish Association ot Master Printers be invited to open such a central bureau, and the Invitation was accepted. A bulletin wjll be Issued in English, French, and German, and the financial support Of the central bureau wilt come from the ve-Hous naUou*t bodies ot,printers wbo a, vail themselves ot fit* lervic*. ' s. • GAS CONSUMERS ARE PROTECTED Not Necessary to Pay "Service Charge" Under Protest, City Attorney Says. It was not necessary for HutchlnBon gas consignors to..pay the $2 service charge under, protestto guarantee refund of their money If the courts decide against the right of the pipe lino company'to collect this extra money, according to City Attorney John Con- natighten. "It was Just as well to Indicate the bills weru paid under protest," said Mr. Connaughten, "but Judge ' Sanborn In giving his opinion that tho hills must bo pnld, pending decision of the caso now pending In tho United States circuit court of appeals declared the pipe lino company would, have to rotund the money If It lost the case." Made Protest for All. Ttoliert C. Foulaton, Wichtta'city at. lorney filed formal protest last weok with the Umpire Natural Gas company and the Kansas Gas and Electric company; on behalf of all the customers In Wichita, ns a means of protection. This was unnocesRavy under the announcement of Judgo Sanborn from the bench, according to Mr. Connaugh­ ten. Local customers ot the Kansas Gas and Riectrlc company were hilled this month for tho old "service charge." It was a $2 a month allowance made by the Utilities commission during the rate squabble from January 1 to September 1, 1920. Will Not Act Hastily. Sam Mountain, manager of the Kansas Gas and Electric company's local offico said today.there Is no disposi­ tion; to act,hastily sr|a> uonssinmrar wbo have neglected to pay the suspended charge. He Bald that he supposed tho accounts will bo treated In the same manner as nny other account. He did riot say that the gas would bo shut off, but that Is the usual procedure with unpaid bills. Many persons asked for a little more time In paying the first Installment •because of various reasons and they [Wore.glven-tbbi request.. ,By,th»«.;is^ taken no' step toward shutting dtf gas on those not paying will bo take.1 at once. We Wonder. The German Government has- for-J bidden gambling In marks. i:-.v:-: it mean to set the example by ietorm« I lug Its own habits?—From tho Kansas | City Star. FLAKES With Other Parts of Wheat WHY PAY MORE? KELLOCC COMPANY A CARLOAD OF COLORADO Sweet Canning CHERRIES Three Varieties Black Republican Royal Anne i Lambert # Every Crate 16 to 17 pounds net These Cherries Won't Last Long Order Early TOMORROW MORNING From Your Own -GROCER- - NOTICE TO GROCERY STORES PHONE 2185 or 2230

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