The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 11, 1924 · Page 6
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November 11, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Tuesday, November 11, 1924
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Page 6
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PXGE SIX. r H E HUTCHINSON N E W ». TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 1924 EXTEND FATHER AND SON MOVE City Wide Observance in 1925 it Planned by Ministerial ^ Alliance Here. Floyd Hawkins, district stnto HOC rotary o! ilio Y. M. C. A., with liondiiiMrters «t tho local Y. M. 0. A., miked nt tin.' rfitular nicotine ot tho Ministerial Alliance hold ycdlPrdiiy at tho "Y". lie Rave tho history mid dnvulopmcnt ot tho till her and aim movement, which originated In Providence, ltliode Island, In 100" The Yoiinn Men's Chrlsllan Association started a plnn ot luvltiiiK Luc tinners to tnko slipper with ihe. young men, to holp hrldgo the widening chasm between fathers and SOUK. Idea Spread Rapidly. "The news ot this Idea rapidly cpri'ad," relulcd .Mr. Hawkins, "and 1n 1»13 the Cleveland, O., Y. M. C. A., took another step and through 500 letters the mayors ot cities were urged to nniko New Yenx'a proclmntlon for fathers and BOH3 to get topelher to become chums and companions. During 1917 the Kansas City, Mo., boys' •work department sURgested to tlio International Y. M. C. A. committee the observance of tho week, and In 191S this was proposed by them for a national fnlor and son nock. "The Father and son movement hi\a grown to world nlde proportions now and is observed by IS nations," continued Mr. Hawkins. "In 11)23 an annual program of father and son events was introduced •with the father and eon week, in order to secure the desired results of tho movement. It was readily seen that «n all year omphasls was uocossary." To Croadon Scope. The father nnd son program for tho week is as follows: armistice Day, church day, banquet day, father and son Sunday, civic and home day, school and Industry day, and recreation day. At the meeting yesterday tho Alliance voted to have a city wide observance next year and requested that A. A. liemington, Y. M. C. A. secretary, head the movement. All organizations will participate together In programs for tho father and son week, la tho plan for next year, instead of Individual programs and banquets. director ot music at thn Senior and Junior hlRh schools will load the slmtlng nnd will sing several solos. Tho l.tithornn Brotherhood will bo In chnrKo of Ilio banquet nnd the Lading Aid will serve It. Krnest Nelson, president of the Brotherhood will preside ui toaalmaster. Corn Huskers' Badly Needed .St. Krnncis, Kan., Nov. ll.--Un- llkc, many northwestern Kunsau counties. Cheyennci county has a Rood corn crop this year, and needs a Kondly number of busk­ ers. "The mm will yield from tfi to 3K bushels per aero," reported K. Iiruco Urunson, county agent ot Cheyenne county. "Fanners aru otterlnc 0 to Sc. The wage depends on yield. Corn is ready lo be husked now." BILL POWELL JUOGES THE POULTRY SHOWS YV". H. Powi 'll, locnl poiiltryinan has been engaged as poultry show judce at a series ot shows belnir held this week hi Ness county. The shows be will judqo include Heeler, yesterday, liazlnn today. iirownell on Wednesday nnd Ness City on Friday nnd Saturday. Play for a Dance. The Tloladay orchestra will furnish music for an Armistice Day hull'tonight at GreensbnrB. It will bo the climax ot an all-day celebration there. ODDS AND ENDS FROM A REPORTER'S NOTE BOOK "They'll never stop the sale ot liquor In Milwaukee unless they call out tho wliolo nrmy nnd navy," remarked John Sehwltin, former Hutchinson newspaper man, who now Is on a Milwaukee nowspapor. Sheriff Jess I.nnRforrt sold n farm yeslordny nt Ihe court house, under court order. "It's something I don't like to do." ho remarked. 'TUH It has to bo done now nnd then." When Dr. A. D. Harrington attended the district denial association meethiR at Grout Monti last week, R was like ROUSUR back to the old home town, for be lived there for many years. Col. A. C\ Jordan nf Lyons has received a letter from his nephew, Itoy Jordan ot Oskaloosa. Iowa, statins that the very tlrst political news be Rot over his radio election night was ai 7:no and was from Lyons, Kansas. It is presumed tho news was from two personal tele- Rrams sent from the. Lyons News to William Allen White and Charles n. rirlttith about 7 o'clock that evening when returns were given out coniplolo Trom the first ward of Lyons. A very awkward mistake very much emharrasscd a Dodge City man tho other day, when, going Into n barber shop he noticed a bobbed head appearing Just ovor tho partition, and thinking It a young man of his acquaintance ha put hlH hand over the pnrtltlon and "ruffed up" the head. The surprised fnce lifted Its gaze over the pnrlitloiwnnd he looked Into tho fair complexlonod, blue eyed, ruby lipped, red cheeked painted face of a modern flapper. Y. M. C. A. POSTPONES MEMBERSHIP WEEK. Tho Y. M. C. A. membership campaign has boon postponed until next week. The change was decld ed upon hy the Y. M. C. A. board which met yesterday at tho "Y. Further plans were also made tor the membership week. To Hockey Team. Evans Turrentlne of Hutchinson j has been chosen as member of the Senior Clfrla' hockey team at the | University of Kansas. LOU WHTEIS NEW COMMANDER American Legion Pott Holds Annual Election—Wyman Again Adjutant Louis D. White, one of tho few ex-service men In Hutchinson, who was aw'nrded A Distinguished Service Cross for his heroism during the world war, was unanimously elected commander of the Lyslo Rleltol Pos* ot the American Legion at the meeting last night at the Chamber of Commerce Nearly 160 of tho Logloneers were present at tho meeting. Roy Frost who has distinguished himself In Legion work through his successful handling ot tho Legion scouts, was unanimously chosen ss Boulor vice-commander, The other officers elected wore as follows: junior vlco-commander, Willard Welsh; adjutant, Max Wymsnj historian, Hay Soper, treasurer, Clarence Houston; chaplain, Rev. A. J. Bell; master-at-arms, Franklin Hettinger; Atnerlcnnlzntlon officer, Don Shaffer; Athletic oftlcor, Merle Padgett; news officer, Virgil Fulling. Because of tho largo amount ot work In visiting tho sick which formerly fell under tho duties ot the servlco oftlcor, a committee was selected for that work. Miss Ida May Stunt?., one ot the women mcmbors ot tho locnl post, was chosen chairman of the committee. Tho other members aro Koy Coon- tleld nnd Miss Carlton. Tho executive board for the coming year Is composed of Dr. B. L. Greevor, T. Roy Campbell, Jack' McCarroll, Dr. W. N. Mumlell, and W. F. McFarlnnd. Louis D. White, who was chairman of the election night entertain- mom at convention hall reported that $294 was cleared. Ho made n motion that $100 of that money bo turned ovor to Hoy Frost, Legion scoutmaster, for use in handling tho Legion scout work tor the coming yenr. Refreshments wore Berved at tho close of the meeting. Baptist Mission Grows; Full Time Minister Engaged The people of Caroyville, In cooperation with First Avenue Baptist church and the Kansas Baptist State convention, have entered n new stnRo of development in their chapel servlco. Rov. M. B. Milne, who has served ns pastor on a half time basis, has been rotalnod for full-time service. This field I> probably tho largest In Hutchinson as to Its territory, and the Sunday attendance has outgrown tho building which will bo enlarged to meet the needs. VETERAN FIFER VICTIM OF STROKB H. BnuRhman, prominent old soldier at Hurrton, who is drum major and lendor ot tho Veterans' fits and drum corps, has suffered » stroke of paralysis and is confined to his home. Ho played with tbo tlfo nnd drum corps Ihe other night at a celebration at Storllng. A Wreath From Old Country, Mrs. Carl Nelson ot IS Are. 0. west, received yesterday, a wreath of moss and , red berries from Sweden for the late Carl Nelson. The moss and berries are both native ot Swedon, Tho wreath was sont by friends of the Nelson family. For better service on your Ford car call G9, any time. Ragland- Klngsloy .Motor Co. U-lt "Y" SECRETARY TO SPEAK AT FATHER-SON BANQUET. A. A. Remington, Y. M. C. A.'secretary, will be the principal speaker at tho Father and Son banquet of the Zlon Lutheran church Friday night at C:30 o'clock. Mr. Remington will speak on behalf of the fathers and Will S. Thompson will speak for the.boys. Don A. Sloan, Bring the Children TO TOYLAND Our 3rd Floor Rorabaujjh-Wley's Don't forget tho Hair Cutting Shop Our Meizanine Floor COLOR IT NEW WITH "DIAMOND DYES" Beautiful home dyeing and tinting is guaranteed with Diamond Dyes. Just dip In cold water to tint soft, delicate shades, or boil to dye rich, permanent colors. Each lS-cent package contains directions so simple any woman can dye or tint lingerie, sll'-.s, ribbons, skirts, waists, dresses, coats, stockings, sweaters, draperies, coverings, hangings, everything new. Buy "Diamond Dyes"—no other kind—and tell your druggist wheth> or the material you wish to color Is wool or silk, or whether It Is linens, cotton, or mixed goods. A Great Sale of Fine Warm Blankets at 24th Anniversary Sale Prices, Beginning Wednesday Come Early 1:30 A. M. Rorabaucih-Wley\ Designed by Jjuclle A Sale of Coats A Special Selling For Wednesday Arranged in Three Attractive Groups Includes Values to $75.00 Includes Values to $89.50 Includes Values to $115.00 spt'ciul aiiaii^cinciil with the lnitmifnctiir- or* ot Jtcdl't'i'n (initlily Cunts, wo arc nblo to offer these three special groups of beautiful, fur trimmed coats during our 24th Anniversary Sale at these great savings. Come down early Wednesday morning'. $1.75 Value, 64x76-Inch Size Single Cotton Blankets, Each This is one of the greatest blanket values that we have ever offered. A special purchase arranged for our 24th Anniversary Sale. Full 64x76-inch blankets: suitable for the average size bed; a good weight and splendid quality—being slightly imperfect which is scarcely noticeable. Colors, gray and tan with blue, rose and gold borders; shell crocheted ends. Regularly a §1.75 value each; in this sale a*, 98c. Regular $4.50 Values Plaid Double Blankets Nashua Wool Finish Plaid Double Blankets $3.49 $5.49 Beautiful 64x76-inch double cotton blankets in broken plaid patterns. Colors, tan and white, heliotrope and white, blue and white, pink and white and gold and white. A good quality blanket. 24th Anniversary Sale, each $3.49. Regular $10.50 Value Plaid Double Blankets $8.89 Beautiful all wool blankets in 66x80-inch size. A good, heavy quality in pretty plaids—black and white, blue and white, pink and white, and red and white. A regular $10.75 value, 24th Anniversary Sale, per pair $8.89. $15.00 Fine Wool Emblematic Blankets $7.50 Elks' and Shriners' finest wool blankets in Emblematic patterns and colorings. Beautiful 64x81-inch blankets—our regular $15.00 values. These blankets are suitable for bed coverings, day beds, lounging robes, etc. 24th Anniversary Sale, choice, $7.50. 72x81-Inch Size Warm Bed Comforts Our regular $6.50 value, Nashua Wool Finished double blankets in 72x84-inch size. Note the unusual' size. Good heavy, nappy, warm blankets in broken and block plaids. Colors, blue, pink, buff and gray, 24th Anniversary Sale, per pair, $5.49. To $14.00 Value Wool Double Plaid Blankets $10.49 One lot of splendid-quality all wool plaid blankets. Bound ends, and come in pink, blue and yellow patterns, 70x80-inch and 70x84-inch sizes. Our regular $12.50 and $14.00 values, 24th Anniversary Sale, per pair, $10,49. To $13.50 Value Wool Auto Robes $9.98 Now for the cold weather 1 Here are those warm auto robes in heavy weight, serviceable qualities. They have fringed .ends, and are 60x76 inches in size. Our regular S12.50 and $13:50 values— 24th Anniversary Sale, each $9.98. To $12.00 Value Sateen Covered Comforts , $2.98 $5.00 Here are our regular $4.50 value bed comforts. They are covered on both sides with printed challies, and are filled with a good grade of pure cotton. They are a good weight, and a big value—in our 24th Anniversary Sale at $2.98. 'n this special selling are comforts that have printed sateen covers with" 9-inch border of plain sateen to harmonize; some with plain and others with fancy covered sateen backs. Thqy are slightly soiled from display. Our regular $7.50, $8.00, $10.00 and $12.00 values, your choice, $5.00. Plan Now to Attend Our 3-DAY TOILET GOODS SALE Thursday, Friday and Saturday—This Week See Our Window Displays Read Wednesday's News

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