The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 17, 1923 · Page 14
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 14

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Tuesday, July 17, 1923
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Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN. fHii HUTCHINSON NEWS, TUESDAY, JULY 17, TO FRY CHICKEN FOR BIG PICNIC Rorfibaugli-Wiloy Tea Room Undertakes Big Task for Annual Gathering, . Think df fry ins enough clitckon t.« Borvn Si>!) people at win inoul, to flay nniluuK of tho -prupaniAkma o£ thn [iHliitl, lh*} tiuittlwfcliofl, tht) fiake ami thf various urLirios which go into thu lurwhRH nf n rcnllj classy picnic? Hut that. Is what Mrs. Bthul Corrl- gnit and h'-r forco of workers at tho illornliuu^h Wiley Tea, Hoom are doing In ;iiiil<;ipyii<.n of tho Intur-Btoro picnic of Urn Itonibaugh nlores In Kan- n:m. And yvu can J UN I hot that each box '.vlicn opcmnl up 'by tho coupla to wliuiii it will bn riorv(«d will find it ohmUful of InnilLSOiiie •viands. Thifl Is the first tinio that tho lunch for thu ontlrn picnic has too en prepared by OIIH wtoro. Four Special Corn. On Thursday, tho day of the picnic, tlm Korabau^h-Wllcy .stun: will ho cln ^'d mid the final preparations will •ho Jiiad" by thn nmployoen while wait- in? tur tho Kpmial lntf*ruibaim which •will brnjj; flu: vLsiting stores huro. \Vh liit.i will i-onu! on two cp»clal (.firs and l."iu porta and Now ton will u.i'-h luivc a spi'riitl car. Tli<! <"Hrs will (irrivt 1 at about -1 o 'clock in tin* afternoon and a parnde will bn formed at tliu 1 ntcrurbaii islalInn, niait'hIni; to Avt'tu .ic 1! ^outh and ihon thou Koini; north art far as i'"if(it avenue, Utire cars will bo on hand to lak<i the plc- nlrknr^ lo ihr HUtlo l^alr grounda. In- I'-rslnre contests! In athlcllcrt and iiltitit .K will occupy tho thnu until tho cull ITUIII'I *. for the picnic suppor. Tlirm while i-vcryono 1.-* rf -Rtlr .g aftor enjoy' ini: tho irnnd supper, aliort talks will bo :»ado by Mr. Jjnrabau^}) and a fuW others anil the winning brads of dc~ piirtuu'iils and w\]rn fnlM in tht> various stores and tin; awarding of tho luvilli; cup will LU U O place. Dnnclnn and Stunt3. T)riii.-in;; and carnival stunts in tha Aijrh'iiltural hall will end a clay of onioyno'iit for tho big crowd. Kin- p 1 o\f >oH of the local store, RorunnUKh- Wiloy'ii, havo charge of ninny of thu dt'\ti':< and all aro working to inakt? tho l'i2;i picnic tho bctd. fcVf 'i*. flovor Itign of i'loutii'icatinn will bo pinned on each -pi-r .M):], showing the town, nanio of Individual, what position in store occupied and a picture of tho local atoro will loom up big. SEEK TO REVTVEOLD TIME MUSIC MAKERS Harmonica *nd Accordion Players to Have Big Reunion at Excelsior Springs. TJxcclfllor Springs, Mo., July 17, — Oct nut that old harmonica and dust up that old accordion for thoro Is going to 'be a ohanco to ahow tho world how much mimic thoy can mako down in Kxcolalor Springs September 3 and 4, when the national harmonica and accordion contest will bo singed. •Several hundred dollars In cash 1 prizes aro being offered by tho city In addition to two cupR—one to Amor-! Ira's Oham.plon Harmonica Player and tho other to America's Champion Accordion Player, 'Several manufacturers of musical Instruments also are 1 offering awards. Tho purpose of the contest Is to attempt a revival of those dwo oarly American musical Instruments that havo fallon almost, into disrepute with tho coining of Jazz IIIUHIC. Tho success of tho contest will bo watched all over the country. Old fashioned ac- cordlon and mouth organ players will be given an opportunity to show tho lovern of jazz what music used to bo. Itoya and men who used to hoys "'back Ju" tho somethings; girls and and women who used to "help tho nion" make music for the old dances, will take part In the contest, invitations for tho contest this year havo boon broadcast over every state In au attompt to assemble tho best players in America. Every city, town and countryside is urged to bo represented in the contest. Thousands will bo attracted to tbo Springs during the two days of the contest. Many cities havo notified Lho roaort that they will send one or more contestants. Entries must bo mndo with Music Contest Association, Excelsior 'Springs, Mo., by August 20- Made a Denial. New York --Attorney Banton donlod charges made by William li- Anderson, rtate superintendent of the anti- saloon league In New York that tho dl.-lrlct attorney had promised to put Anderson out of business, "declaring that such a stop would "make me governor." HAYS TO BE HOST TO LEGION CONVENTION Fifth Annual Meeting of Kansas Department Will be Held September 10-11. Tho Fifth Annual Convention of the Kansas Department of tho Amoiiomi Legion will bo held ut Hays, Kaa., Monday and Tuesday, Sopt. 10 and 11, Tho convontlon fa cnlled for tho purpose of oloctlng olflcars for the ensuing year, nmuiullng tho state constitution, electing dolOKMo* and alternates to the national convention and for tho transaction of bustneas to be Introduced In conformity with tho provisions ot tho slate constitution. Jleprosontntlon In tho convention -will be iiy post. Each post will bo represented on tho basin of two delegates from each post of fifty members or loss and one additional delegate for each additional fifty uerubura or fraction. Posts will bo entitled to send a nunvhor of alternates equal to tho number of delegatus to which the post Is entitled, hut tho alternates will havo tho power to vote only In tho absence of the delegates. Assignment lo hotols and billets In Hays will lie under the supervision ot a housing committee. Reservations may be made by writing Claude Miller, vlco adjutant, tho Amorlcan Legion. 'Ilayn, Kaa. Reduced rules of a fare and ono- hnlf, round trip, on all railroads from all points in Kansas havo boen grunted. EQUIPMENT ARRIVING FOR THE STAMEY HOTEL Three carloads of furniture arrived hero ynsterilay for the new Stamey Hotel. In addition to that, nearly n complete carload of mattresses arrived in one shipment. It was all hauled 'by the City Transfer Co. That "ompany was very busy yesterday for In addition lo tho hotel furnishings It unloaded a carload of Fiords and did lho usual amount ot small haullug around town. When you want the -best of Ford service call 69, anytlnte. Ilagland- Kingisley Motor Co. 17-lt s a smile your appetite, to© You're invited to join the happy-mealtime club, that smiles with the joy of a glad appetite. Post Toastiesl That's the name that means delicious breakfasts, lunches and suppers — all around the world. If you've tried Post Toasties, you icnow. Nothing else quite as good as these golden- brown, flavory flakes of toasted corn, that stay crisp in the cream. And they build energy. Ready in a moment—soon as you can add cream or milk. No cooking, no waiting. And the wonder is that a serving usually costs less than a cent. Post Toasties are worth asking for by name —look for the Yellow and Red wax-wrapped package. rE_E PY-TI fXTO MORE TALES OF CUFFY BEAR B^RTHliR SCOTT- BAILEY^, CHAPTER XXVI. Cuffy Bear's First Lesson. Aunt Sally Bear waited until CUtfy'a father had scurried away, out ot sight and hearing. And then she led ; Cuffy Into hor den. [ Mr. Bear's aunt lived alone. And she was a very particular porson. ",\Vlpo your foot!" she ordered Cuffy when thoy reached the doorway. "Pon't let me catch you coming Inside my house with dirty feet, and making tracks all over my clean flood." He scraped his foot very carefully on somo moss. And than ho hung back. He wanted Aunt Sally to enter first. "You can't trick mo like that," said Aunt Sally with a wise smile. 'The moment my 'back is turned, off you'd go. In with you, now!" And in he went, ahead of her. "I'm going to take a nap." she told Cliffy. "You can go to sleep or stay awake. Halt yoursolf about that." Sho sank down, then, just Inside the doorway. Cuffy Raw with dismay that she was so big that she filled the opotiing completely. And his heart sank. He had intended to steal out the moment Aunt Sally fell asleep. In a short time she began to breathe heavily. Cutty knew that sho was asleep. So ho started to prowl about tho ilen. Ho was hungry, llut ho couldn't find a thing lo eat., anywhere. Ho passed three very dull hours, before Aunt Sally waked up and told him that she was going to take hlra out and leach him to pick buckleher- rlos.- "But I know how already!" he told her. ''Wcl'll see If you do," she replied drily. "Take this basket!" She handed him a big basket and took another Just like It tor horself. And then they wont out of doors. Aunt Sally took Cuffy to a huckleberry patch on a hillside that had been swept by fire. "Now." she said to him, "you may start right In picking. I'll stay noar- hy. And In a lltllo whilo I'll take a look at you and sco how you're getting on." So Cuffy Bear set to work. He needed no urging, bocauso he was vary hungry; and the 'berries tasted good. He lirppped his basket down upon the ground. He had no use for It. Ho crammoil tho huckUVberrles Into his mouth as fast as, ho stripped them off the bushes. Sometimes he didn't even wait to strip them off, but ate branches, berries and all. He was so tmsy that he didn't hear Aunt Sally eomo up behind him, later. "My sakes!" her voice snarled right behind him. "Yhu'ro eating -what you pick! You ought to have halt filled your hasket by this time, young man." •What aid qou think to« ha»k«t .wa» Car?" «lz» aexna-ndttd Cuffy looked up at her iu amazement. "What did you think the basket was for?" sho demanded. "I didn't know," ha replied. "Hal" cried Aunt Sally fiercely. "I knew you didn't know about picking huckleberries. Don't you daro oat another berry. When I crag back here I want to see your hasket running over." A* soon as hor 'hack was turned, Cufry Bear filled hJs basket almost to the brim with sticks and leaveH and •bits of moss. Thun, on top of tho litter, ho dropped huckleberries. Aunt" Sally actually seemed almost pleased whon she saw his hasket. "Come!" she said. "We'll go homo now. My basket Is full loo." She didn't notice that heforo they started, CufTy changed 'baskota with her. Copyright, 1923, Metropolitan Newspaper Service, New York. (Tomorrow: Aunt Sally Dear has a hitter disappointment.) LIONS TO STAGE BIG PICNIC ON AUGUST 9 W. B. Storey,, president of the Santa Fe, has announced that thu continuance of. tho company's death benefit plan among Its employes has been authorized for another year, from July 1, 1923, according to word received here. The death benefit plan has been In operation seven years. During tills period tho Santa Kolias made payments of 'benefits lo the widows, children and other dependent beneficlar- ieB of 1,731 employes, Involving a total expenditure ot over $1,571,000, an average ipayiiient of $907. According lo tho terms of the plan, the beneficiary must be wholly or partially dependent upon the omploye. The employe must be In the service of tho company at the time of his death and must have been In Its exclusive service for two or more years contin- nously prior thereto. Tho smoimt ot tho benefit counls 5 per cent of tho employe's earnings during tho twelve months ot active service Immediately preceding his death, multiplied by tho number of years of continuous service. The minimum benefit Is $2a0; the maximum, one year's pay, but in no case over $3,000. was granted on the basis of the United States suprome court's decision holding unconstitutional the District ot Columbia wage law. <i> t> <?• <S> <?• * * * * * <S> * * * <« 4> * PLEASANT VIEW. * * . * * * * * <S> * '5' <5> * * * * Lelghton Showalter's are moving to the Olson farm. Several threshing machines havo started work In this community. They were "tie'ld..Itmck soma on account of the rains. Mrs. Clark's daughter has been visiting her at the old folks homo. The "Truth Seekers" s. '3. class met at Omar .Hornbaker's Friday evening. •Earl Bowser has rented the Ruudle farm. Mr. Ivundlo Is planning to move to •ills farm right soon. The "Kour Square" class entortaln- od the "Antl Cants" of Castleton Friday evening at John Showalter's. Nathan Leonard was out this week •harvesting his wheat. .Mr. and Mrs. 'I'aul Sthole aro visiting at the Harper I»iglity home. Mr. and MrB. Crltehflalu and daughter, Mildred, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar (Faugerqulst of Hutelilnson and Mr. and'Mrs. Clarence Sthole and children .lunlor and Doris visited August Sthole's Sunday afternoon. SEEK HOMES FOR 800 KANSAS BOYS, GffiLS Tho Labor Division of the Court of Industrial Relations la endeavoring to find homes for 800 boys and girls, who are to be paroled from the State Industrial Schools, according to a letter received from Judge J. II. Crawford by the Kansas Free Employment Bureau at Hutchinson. Mr. Crawford slates that these boys and girls aro between 7 and 17 years of age and aro only In the institution because they have no homes of their own, and were placed there for training. Senator Alfred Docking of Manhattan has recently been appointed parole officer and Is responsible tor these children. Mr. Crawford thinks that many Kansas fanners might be glad to pro- vldo a boy or girl a home and anyone Interested should wrlto to Wm at Topeka. Garlbaldi '5 Widow Dead. Cagliarl, Italy—Franceses fjarlhaldi, widow of Italy's great hero, died at tho age of 75. Dutch Novelist Dead. Amuterdam—Louis Couperus, Dutch novelist, died. Jam & Jelly Making now an exact science WILL CONTINUE TO AID EMPLOYES' DDEPENDANTS The Lions club will hold its annual summer picnic ou the evening ot Thursday, August 9, It was decided yesterday. All of the clubs who are not vacationing in the mountains or elsewhere will tnrn out with their famillos lo make It a big evont. President A, H. Tuttle namod several committees to look after euch minor details as place, food and entertainment. H. li BoBsom/eiyer hoods the committee to choose a location, 'RcBCoo Hambrlo the food committee, and H. J. Qulgley the entertainment committee. A Minimum Wage Law. Loa Angeles—Operation of the Art- Bona minimum wage law was blocked by a tewporury Injunction Issued by . Judge B. M. Uoss ot tho United 3t*te* UlHMtU fW>"4 ,"fJ>« <UU4 tlMUnjuncUou, •1 minutes boilini _ of * * pounds of fruit 3poundsof 9u£ar 4 -ouncesofCEirrel make* SpoutuUof Jam andailiheFUMttrl i retained No reason now her tongue to tell That sad old itory—"It did not jell." Her jam'f now perfect- jelly too She use* CERTO— §O •hould SUBURBAN DAY SPECIAL Wednesday, July 18, 10 A. M. 100 Suits At One hundred three-piece suits selected from our regular stock. One or two of a kind. These suits sold up to $40— Sizes 34 to | 44. For Suburban Day only—$17.50. Women's Full Fashioned Stockings Our complete stock/T 1 of pure silk, full- | .fashioned stockings, colors white, black and cordovan. $2 and $2.50 values, now— $1 .35 pr. Odd Alpaca Coats Men's odd alpaca coats, adaptable to office wear and many other uses. Sizes 36 to 50. Suburban Day only— $2.65 NUSSBAUM'S Stat Q£bttiien/ Minnesota Ten Thowimdlgkes Wbrri there's nrvvr a lack el Invigorating brc«2e oQ tome sky-blue Lake—whang tha eun- ahine warm* yea pie a— ndy. Rambling along wmelitdflpaihthroacha dewptne tonat you mxtx force* tho dirt and Doiat and h*at oi th* dty. There are so many loWp apott m tha Kficn*- aotm lake region—each on* ot them a vac&Ck* paradise. Always apod ftthing, boating, hiking, camping, bathing and golf, BOO , if you wan* it. We shall he glad to •ssiet you—mionnation as to location, hotel*, iarca, reservation*, etc. Send for the ItfuttrattJ Gnat Wtitm Booklet, " Th* UruJe/Sky-Blme WoUr. " Plan w>» to spend your vacation among Minnesota's Tern Thousand Lakes. Write, telephone cr call on Goo. BHatow F A. Q. P. A. E. M. Peck, D. P. A. 715 Walnut St., 'Phone, Main 7000 Kansas City, Mo. Chicago _ Great Western PALMER DENTAL CO. Popular Priced Dentitt 28} N. Main Phone 2659 Gu for Extraction ^ Hutchinson An Aid to Wearing This Sea ton's Fashions (Helps to Deauity) Her. la a simple, unfailing- tray to Tld the ekln of objectionable tuvlrs With same powdered delatoue and ,wator nmko enough paste to cover the Imlry surface, •juply and In about I minutes rub off, wash the olda and every trace of hair taw vanished. This is (jiilto haxmleas, but to avoid d,Uap- ;A]|Bi««i^!>^«flaiw .'ui^ mm A small payment down and 25c A WEEK Buys an Electric Iron Phone us and we will deliver United Water, Gas & Electric Co. Shone 799 foists

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