The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 14, 1924 · Page 6
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November 14, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, November 14, 1924
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Page 6
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PAGE STX. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, .T?RTPAY. NOVEMBER 14. 1924 Now!— From Rollln' Pint To n Rolls Royce— Bebe Daniels ' 0 angercK /s • Money" Her First Picture As a Star For Paramount ADDED— 2-Big Acts-2 VAUDEVILLE 1 AESOPS FABLES — NEWS Continuous 1 to 11 P. M. Vaudeville—3:00, 7:30, 9:30 Mat. 10-.?5c Eve. 10 -40C NOW! 'ABRAHAM LINCOLN! Continuous— 1 to 11 P. M. Mat. 25c Eve. 40c Kids 10c A CONFERENCE OF SUNDAY SCHOOL FOLKS Men Notable in International Sunday School Work Coming;. HERE NOV. 25 AND 26 NEXT WEEK— RIN-TIN-TIN The Wonder Dog of Visit Our Music Dept. Fourth Floor Rorabavyh -Wiley's Meeting in Hutchinson One of Six Such Throughout Kansas. A conference of Sunday school |! workers and toachers nt western Kansas, which It Is expected will attract hundreds of people hero from over the southwest, will be held lu Hutchinson Nov. 25 and 26. Present at the conference as speakers and Institute loaders will be men notnblo In International and world's Sunday school association circles. In the distinguished party will he j the following: Mr. Hugh S. Maglll, general secretary, Internatlnonal Council of Religious Education. W. O. Landes, secretary World's Sunday school association, Now York. A. M. Locker, superintendent field department, International Council of Religious Education. Dr. H. Shelton Smith, superintendent of education, International association. Dr. P. R. Haywood, superintendent of young people's work, International association. Dr. W. Edward Raffety, editor International Journal of Religious Education. Six Points In Kaniaa, The members of this party are on a national tour, and wilt address conferences at six points In Kansas, of which Hutchinson Is one. The schedule of dates In Kansas follows: Nov. 10 to 18, Topeka; Nov. IS to 20, I,awronco; Nov. 20 to 22, Kansas City; Nov. 23 and 24, Sallna; Nov. 25 and 28, Hutchinson; Nov. 2S to 30, Wichita. Thomson on Board, The conference will ho held under ausplcca of the state committee, with the local ministerial as-' sociatlon. the county executive council of religious Instruction and the public school authorities cooperating. Albert Thomson, of Hutchinson, Is a jncmbor of the stnto committee, and It was largely through him that Hutchinson Is one of the points selected Cor the conferences. ORDINANCE IS TOO BROAD Auction Sale Ordinance Does Not Affect Jewelry Sale, Court Holds. TO CLOSE ESTATE OF GREENSBURG LAND OWNER. Greensburg, Kans., Nov. 14.—In Buttling up the estate of the late C. K. f.ewis of Greensburg, three sections of land will be sold on Saturday. November 22 by the sheriffs at Dodge City and Liberal. The land which is to be sold Includes nearly three sections and six city lots. John D. Beck, Oreensbtirg attorney, who has charge of closing up the nffairB of the. estate. Hutchinson Girl Honored. Kmporla, Kan., Nov. 14.—Miss Nellie Donnell of Hutchinson, has been elected to membership In the Zetalethlun literary society of the College of Emporia here, where she is a freshman. Miss Donnell is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Donnell. Seek Horns For Boy The Salvation Army here Is trying to secure a home on a farm for a boy 16 years of age. Ensign W. V. Nevltt states that the young fellow Is a willing worker and any- ono that Is Interested can either see or call him. The city ordinance prohibiting auction sales of certain kinds excepting undor a high dally license Is broader than the state statute, Judge W. O. Fall-child of the district court holds, and therefore Is invalid. The case was brought by attorneys for tho Brown Jewelry Co. where a Jewelry auction sale Is now uolng conducted, asking the court for an opinion on the ordinance because tho city was threatening arrest fur tnllure to take out the llcensu. . The ordinance covevs bankrupt sales, firo sales, and the like "and any extraordinary sale". This takes in more territory than the state lnw and Judge Falrchlld held that because of this greater latitude the ordinance would not stand. Any prosecution therefore brought under the ordinance would be Illegal, the court held. Warren White, as counsel for the Jewelry company brought the case, presenting his argument to the court yesterday morning. Judge Falrchlld gave the city attorney until nfternoon to show the court that the ordinance Is not beyond the statute, and the city could not make the showing. Hence the court's ruling holds. Clean children wnnt clean school clothes. Let us do the cleaning. Phono 1335. Lewis Cleaners. ll-10t 4> <;> .j> <*. <s> ^> *$> <j. FACTS ABOUT COFFEE. •* .{< ••> ,*> <s> .t. .-j. $ ,;» <?> .» .j-. >*> The coffee retailers were confronted with the unwelcome news this week that coffee had risen three cents again over last week's quotations and tho peak Is not reached ag yet, the gricers are told. But coffee drinkers must not think that It Is a conspiracy on the part of tho grocers to hlko the prices. One purchaser or large amounts of coffee In Hutchinson summed up tho situation as following: Present coffee prices arc due entirely to '.ho natural laws of supply and demand. Had Mother Nature been so kind as to produce about ,1,000,000 more bags of green coffee In the Brazilian districts, tho present high prices would havo been unheard of. This shortage In Brazil Is due to frosts which came at the time the coffee trees were lu full bloom, thus ruining many of tho tender blossoms. Because Brazil produces about 70% of the coffee consumed In the world, their production governs tho markets of all coffees. Brazil Restricts Exports. The Brazilian government is restricting the exports of green coffees to 35,000 bags dally. They have figured and found that amount to be the average dally consumption of Brazilian coffee for the world. By doing this, the Brazilian government Is doing 'much to prevent extensive speculation and thereby protecting the constimlng public and likewise the growers. Had Brnzll not restricted the exports of their coffee, wo very likely would have had cheaper coffee earlier In tho season but as soon as brokers had taken advantage of tho shortage, by buylug every bit obtainable, wo would now be paying much more for coffee than wo are. Therefore It Is definitely erroneous to accuse Brazil's restriction of exports for the present high prices when it Is Mother Nature who Is responsible for not producing coffee more plentifully. People must not lose sight of tho fact that they have, for years, been buying coffee , that left for the grower and producer only a meager profit. Labor on the coffee plantations being an expense of only 30c to $1.75 a day. and If the wages were any ways near up to normal basis, we would be paying nt least twice as much for coffee. GRANDMA PICKERING DIED IN COLORADO. The body of Mrs. Sarah Anne Pickering, who died reoently at the, home of her daughter, Mrs. Delia Davis, In Colorado Springs, has been brought home for burial at tho old homo nt Arlington. ., Grandma Pickering, na she wag affectionately known wns almost eighty years of age, having been born Dec. 28, 1845 In Indiana. She was married to Sylvester Pickering In April 18G9. He died last March. Seven children wore born to them four of whom survive, the daughtor, Mrs. Delia Davis, In Colorado Springs, and throe sons, Wm. Pick, erlng of Lnngdon and James and Ed of Pickering, of Arlington. Sixteen grandchildren and eight great­ grandchildren survlvo, also. Mr. and Mrs. Pickering were Kansas pioneers, having located here In 1879, first settling at Ellsworth, nnd, for tho past quarter century have made their home In Reno county. Sly. CHURCHES HOLD FATHER-SON DINNERS. Among the churches holding Father and Son bnnnuets this eve- nlnfl In observance of National Father and Son week are, tho First Ave. Baptist church. First Christian, Zlon Luthorati, United Presbyterian, First Evangelical and Trlni-' ly Mathodtst. Each churoh Is having a splendid program of toasts, talks and music with tho dinner. IRIS Mat. Bo and 10c Kvcnfng 10c TONIOHT—Allcna Kay In "Ten Scar* Mcke a Man"; Detective story, "On Leave of Absence" and comedy. TOMORROW — "Th« Fiddling Doll," firs»t run rnc« truck wtory. Helen fllhson in "Wolvet of the Range." "A Royal Pair," Ontury comedy. Carry-More 315 N. Main Phone 977 IS V Sugar 25 lbs. $1 .99 Attend Our Great Semi-Annual Toilet Goods Sale Saturday—The Last Day Rorabaugh-Wleys Bring the Children To Toyland Located On Our Thin' Floor. Come Saturday Gripe's or Bett's Bread 7c Corn Meal (Quaker) 10 pc nds 48c 60c Coffee (LIptons) Pound 'Find Your Man" 49c 25c Life of Wheat 19c TODAY -DICK" TALMADGE in "IN FAST COMPANY" Tl..- ,l,,t.- -. .! ..f ' 11'' Mr. " I,. ,, ; ..: li.ri.t~ :n.,l lull. .\iwi Jimmy Aubrey Comedy. "THE TROUBLE MAKER" Also Martin Johnson'3 Jungle Picture New Bulk Dates—Pound 14c Spinach (Fresh) Pound Jelly—5 Pound Can 43c Stewing Onlona 7 lbs. 25c Prunei (new California) 2 Ik- 23c Crape Fruit (Florida) Each 15c 10c H New No. 1 California Soft Shelled English Walnuts, pound', The Fearl Budget Plan Offers Kiiiiincinl Convenience in tho l J un.-rioKe of 11 ii--li'-sl Quality Met--* rliiiiidist' at Lowest Cash I'rh-i-s. FEARL & SON Jewelers .Since IS'Jo Del Monte Peachei, Can 18c 37c Del Monte Apricots, OIM Can L\\i We will have out for your Inspection Saturday—A nice assortment of Fruits and Vegetables from the best packer* In the country. These goods are all handled by local dealers. Specially low prices will be offered by case or doz—If you want good merchandise for winter, don't miss this. "Our Borden Milk Contest Closet Saturday Night." Special Anniversary Sale Feature For the Children—Saturday. Cornel S^wef These Beautiful Winter Coats Will Please the Girls at •11.85 Included In this Anniversary Sale of children's fine winter coats are our regular f 13.50, $15.00, nnd $19.60 irgarments. They come In sizes 2 to 14, and are beautifully fashioned •, from such materials as Angorla, Downywool, Polnlre and ffifrfj Chinchilla. Shown in tho favored Fall and Winter colors. •k/v» some are fur trimmed; others self trimmed. Children's Depart. 2nd Floor. Children's Rompers $1.39 Included In this special group are our regular J1.3S to S2.9S garments—creepers and rompers for the smaller tots. They are made of gingham, chambry, madras, cross barred dimity and pretty combinations. Every one neatly trimmed, anil well made. Children's Sweaters 98c Keep the children warmly dreBsed! Here i» a special ^roup of fin** warm sweaters—an odd lot of broken slzea in slip-over and coat styles. Sizes re pre* sented. 2 to 14. While fhey hist, here are wonderful values at USc the sweater. {o* y ears 25 Ounces for 25 c less than of higher priced brands WHY PAY MOREt THE GOVERNMENT USED MILLIONS OF POUNDS THESE appetizing squares of perfect (hortbread. The family will like them for their delicious flavor and wholesome goodness. LORNA DOONE SHORfBREAD U packag«, or by ikt pound, at graorA NATIONAL v BISCUIT COMPANY m Special Reduction on Men's Flannelette Pajamas $1.99 to $3.49 We are offering for thin week end our entire stock of men's flannelette pajamas Included are medlni light and heavy weight outings, English Broadcloth and French Flannels. Regular $2.50 garments, $1.99; $2.75 garments, $2.29; $3.00 garments, $2.49; $3.50 garments, $2.99; and $4 00 garments, $3.49. The Cricket Sweater For the School Girl $2.98 The Cricket sweater is just the garment to wear in the class room. It Is not too heavy, yet It Is warm and comfortable. They come In all the pretty colors—buff, tan, Mexico, Lanvin green, rust, and color combinations. They aro the slip-over style with the close fitting Seek, and long tight sleeves, Select your's Saturday. Boys' All Wool 2 Knicker Suits. 25% Less $17.50 to $25.00 Value*. Our Birthday Gift to the boys—a special offering of 25% discount on u group of all wool suits with two pairs of full lined knickers; shown In light or dark grays, tans and browns. Sizes, 15 to IS. Our regular $17.50 to $25,000 suits. Boys'Beaverette Collar eO QO Fancy Plaid Overcoats «4 /0 «VO B oj-b ' all wool overcoats In sites 4 to 9. Good, warm, comfortable, dressy overcoats In a cinnamon shade with a plaid wool lining; convertible collar; two muff pockets and two regular pockets. Our Anniversary Sale special at, $S.9S. Boys' Good Warm Chinchilla Overcoats. $9.95 Boys' fine grade, all wool overcoats tti fancy plaid tan or a brown heather color; beaverette collar, convertible style; two mutt pockets nnd two regular pockets. Good, warm, durable garments in sizes 4 to 9. Very special at $9.95. Boys' Blouses 75c Boys' blouses made up of a good quality percale in neat fancy stripes. They come In fast colors, and are well tailored. Sizes 6 to 12, Extraordinary values at 75c. Pull-Over Sweaters $2.89 Boys' pull-over style sweaters In plain colorings or fancy plaids; V-neck style; fancy trlmmod; sizes, 28 to 34 Our regular $3.50 sweaters. Buy them for Winter now, at $2.89. Foremost of All the New Fashions The Peak-Crown Hat Paris and New York are Showing Nothing Else Featured for Saturday Henna Cranben Lip-Stick Almond Copen Black Here are all the new modes in Faille Silk, Satin and Felt. Nothing so smart has been seen! With trimmings (flowers, tassels, hows, loops) placed atop or coyly perched at the side; with clever Tyrolean crowns— lnannishly dented; with chic brims and vivid colors—never was there a mode more attractive or mote becoming! That Boys and Girls like*—-* Boys' boots of brown calf. .Stout oak tanned soles; broad toes; strap top; sizes, SMi At* to 11 <^0i43 Sizes 11 Vi to 2, at »3.95. Little girls' button shoos o£ patent kid with black calf or white kid top. Flexible hand-turned soles; five-too last. Prices, $2.25, $2.50 and $3.00. Boys' moccasin-toe school shoes of unllned brown calf. Built for real service, with flexible, extension soles. Ske88 * $3.45 to 11, Sizes, 1V/ 2 to 2, $3,95.

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