The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 14, 1924 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 14, 1924
Page 7
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14. 1924* THE HUTCHTNSON NEWS* PACE SEVEN THE SPARK PLUG Vitamins to nourishment ate what a spark-plug is to a motor. To sustain vitality the body needs three thousand calories of food daily, yet it* this food is not activated by vitamins the body is unable to thrive in health 01 strength. Scott's Emulsion brings to a weakened system vitamin-activated nourishment of highest degree. A little taken regularly helps wonderfully to build strength and resistance. If you wouLd keep Strong and vital—activate your diet with Scott 's Emulsion. •cell ft Bnmt. BloomAcld, tt.J. Limbers'Em UP Joint-Ease f *•• H 's for Joint, troubles in ankle, knee, nip, elbow, nhoulder, knuckles or spine—whether rheumatic or not. It 1 i m b o r a them up, reduces the swelling, chases out the path find inflanima- :ion — when I I o 1 n t-H a s e | gets In Joint aKony gets out —.V o time wasted. II u t lately thousands of people have d I s c o v e red that it's also supremely Rood for quick relief in lumbago, neuralgia and neuritis. .lolut-Ease is a penetrating emo- lient that soaks In almost intniit- ly—A tube foY only tiO com'at r" druggists—or any progress •<lrugglst anywhere. 1 Mall orders filled, cash or C. 0. D.. Pope laboratories, Hallowell, Maine. CITIZENS BANK INTO NEW HOME One of Finest Banking Rooms in State Ready for Occupancy Monday. 'Every convenience and nppll- nnca of a metropolitan banking Institution is included in the newly roir.'ulrled home of the Citizens H..nV: which will be open tor business next Monday. Tlio bank which has been doing business in the building north of the new home will move Into the new quartern Snturdny. The new home of Iho bank is twice the slzo of the old building. The tellers' cages and the offices of the officers' of the bank, are grouped In a semi-circular formation, which leaves a large corridor for the use of the customers. Instead of the small lobby which was usually over-crowded. A Mammoth Vault Tho new bank Is,oquliiped with one of tho best safely deposit vaults of modern construction in this state. It was manufactured by the Mosler Hale Co. and is a mammoth In size. It Is mechanically arranged so as to defy tho Ingenuity of the most famous "safe-crnckers." Tho new furniture and fixtures, which are very up-to-date, were secured from and Installed l>y tho St. Louis Bank Equipment Co. Oscar E. Young, local contractor, had charge ot tbo changes which were made in the arrangement of tho building. Organized In 1892. The now home of the hank will stnnd as a monument to the splendid growth of the Institution, which was founded on July 1892. The first officers of the bank were: .lames Uukelow, president; T. .. 1.oldish, vice-president; J. D. Macii\ay, cashier, and F. \V. Cook, secretary. They and P. P. Hettinger were the incorporators and directors of the bank when It was first started. President Dukelow waR succeeded by T. K. J.eidtgh on August 111, 1SDD, and he In turn was succcod- d by .T. H. Mackey on September TRY SULPHUR ON . AN ECZEMA SKIN Cott» Little and Overcome* Trouble Almost Over Night. Any breaking out of the skin, even fiery, itching eczema, can be • quickly overcome by npplyiug Mentho-Sulphur, declares a noted Hkfn specialist. llecause of its germ destroying properties, this .sulphur preparation Instantly brings case from sklu Irritation, soothes and heals the eczema right up and leaves the skin clear and smooth. It seldom falls to relievo the tor- "ment without delay. Sufferers lrom skin trouble should obtain a small jar of Rowles .Mentho-Sulphur from any good druggist and "use It like cold cream. Stiff joints Takes out pain and swelling Fresh, healing blood starts tin• cling through the aching joint!; the moment you apply Sloan's, destroying the germs that are causing the pain. Swiftly the . aching cases off—the inflammation and swelling are reduced. All druggists— !J5 cents. Sloan's liniment -•kills pain! Baby Tortured Daj and Night by Eczema Re.iaol Stopped Itching aad Healad Sick Skin Brooklyn, N. Y., May 10:—"I thought it might interest you to know how much Resinol hns done for my baby. Her fuce was covered with scabs and the itching was so severe I had to keep stockings on her hands to keep her from scratching. 1 had to bo up at night as it bothered her so she could not sleep. Two doctors, one of them a skin specialist, told mo sno had eczema. I tried several remedies, but nothing helped, so when I read in the paper about Resinol, I thought 1 would give it a trial. I can't praise it enough, for it has done wonders for the baby's skin and she sleeps all through the night now. I would advise anyone with a similar case to try Kesinol Ointment." (Signed) Mrs. Rose Gocrsdorf, 27 Furman Avenue. All ilrunlttl Mil BMiaol Soap ud Ointment. TO-NIGHT roMonoow ALDIGHI | A Vegetable Relief For Constipation Nature's Remedy (MTab- Ida) a vegetable laxative with a pleasant, near-to- nature action. Relievea and prevents ai/ionanraa, confutation and tick ' htadachxt. Tones and | strengthens the digestion and assimilation. I (MszSi DOMESTIC MtHOINtS IN UUH HOMES Women who lorn! a domestic life seem to listen to every call of duty excepting the supreme one that tells litem lo guard their health. As long as Ihny can drag themselves around women continue to work. Necessity to keep on their feet all day when over-tired, or sitting in cramped positions day in and day out- oflen brings ailments from which women suffer tortures. For fifty years I-ydla K Pinkhaiii 'H Vegntuhlo Compound has been strengthening women and overcoming such r.ilments. Sickness and pain vanish uuiler ll;, In- I'lience and thousands of women have been benefited by it. V Money back without question I If HUNT'S GUARANTEED ISKIN DISEASE REMEDIES ) (Hunt's Salve slid Soap), Ml In ' the treatment of Itch, Bciema, Kincwarm, Tester or other Itch- in» akin dleeasca. Try this treatment at our list. A & A DRUG CO. rChips | off the Old Block Iff JUNIOR**— Lltt.» Ms Tli« Bsms M — In one-third doses, candy-coated. For children and adult*. sou BY YOUH DMiaanr THE AAA DRUG CO. Why do your own Family Washing when our Terms are so Reasonable. PHONE HUTCHINSON FAMILY WASH LAUNDRY A. H. Tuttlt, Pron. "THROUGH THE EFPOBTS OF AUNT SARAH PEABODY^ MAfOfc.SlrAON DOOulTTUS WA* ue <J ,Et> 'APPOINT OTEV WAL.KEI5. CHIEF OP THE LOCAL FIRE DEPA15.TMErAT «'<«« sv >u semes, me. „. I4 . 6, 1S98. Mr. Mnckay'H position as cashier was filled by C. 11. Colladay. Mr. Mackay. who Is considered the founder of the bank, served as cashier until September lb'JS, when he became president of the Institution. He continued In that capacity until he retired on January 1910, being followed In the presidency by <:. M. Branch, the present heud of the firm. Mr. Hranch entered the bank as cashier in 1902, taking tho placo ef C. H. Colladay. Capitalized at {200,000 The capital of the bank has been increased from time to time as it became necessary until at the present time it is $200,000 with a surplus of Jlon .000. The policy of the bank as inaugurated by its founder, Mr. Mackay, has been along the lines ot conservatism and careful consideration of tho desires of Its patrons. The present officers of tho bank arc: C. M. Hranch, presldout; V. P. Hettinger, vice-president; O. C. Pells, cashier; and G. C. Harris, assistant cashier. The present directors are: C. M. Branch. K. P. Hettinger, O. O. Pells, (i. C. Harris, S. A. Winchester, A. M. Thoma and I'Yed Pells. A cordial Invitation Is extended to the public to call at the bank's new quarters and get acquainted with the officials. ODDS AND ENDS FROM A REPORTER'S NOTE BOOK I.awson May is delaying hi; r3- turn to Kaunas from' the Philippines. He got as fur as Shanghai, China, where ho temporarily hooked onto an English newspaper there and is working for a time on the editorial staff. His uncle is business manager of the paper. He will later come on to tho U. S. A. In a letter to his mother, Mrs. Ollle May. Luwson May tells ot making the trip across from Manilla to China on a Herman ehip. "They uso water for two things," he remarked. "They bathe In It and they use It to wash tho beer mugs. They don't drink It." Hi-Y Boys Play Hosts to Fathers Fathers and sons enjoyed a real good time get-acqualnted evening, last night when the Senior Hi-Y's. entertained their dads In celebration of father and son week. Don Woortell, president of the student council gave an address ot welcome to the fathers which was responded to by Fred Wens- ner on behalf ot the fathers, Halpli Kldwell led the devotlonals and Ewing Hums the Hlble study. Coach 11. H. McCarroIl then Invited the boys and their guests to tho "Y" gym where he had arranged for games and contests. After several amusing mishaps and victories. Harold Herr assisted by Carroll llostutler served refreshments. NOTICE OF SALE. F- I), and M. 11. Malone will hold tt public sale of 4S high grade Holstein and Shoi'tlioru cattle consisting of fresh cows, heavy springers, heifers mid calves on Monday, November 17 at 11 u. m. A few good mules also will be offered. Nine months time at 11 tier cent interest will be given with 2 percent UI K- eount for .cash. Tho farm*Is located iy„ miles south of Chnse. 13-2t Head the Classified Advertise merits-lu the News-Herald. John Schardein, city milk inspector, had a formidable array ot implements on his deslr yesterday. There v/as a big sharp butcher knife, a deadly looking meat cleav-' er. an ugly knife like a dagger, and other such weapons. "These milk men aren't dangerous, are they?" enquired a visitor. "Nopet agent just trying to Bell me a set to carve tho Thanksgiving goose," lie replied. Pleasant Valley school, district 1211 .is located In the extreme norlInvest corner of Keno county, far from any other school. The teacher is Mahell Gregg, -who Is teaching her first year. Maybell may not have much experience as a teacher, but she Is a hu«tler. Tho other night the) had a box supper, conducted b. the teacher. The school realize.. $52.33 for an improvement fund. and 13. Chappell, constables. Each ot the four received one vole. But It wus enough. , In Mcdfnrd township throe candidates ran a neck-and-neck race for constable, with two to elect. Win. Hodge and Dan MeFadden won, with 57 votes each. Ceo. Van Horn was low man, with 56, just one vote behind. Ray Sopor has been re-electeo justice of tho peace. In South Hutchins Ho only received two votes but that was enough. Cliff Pennington also received two votes and he Is the other judge to, Reno township. There were nearly 600 votes cast in the township election but only these two ballots for justice of the peace'. Vfy Kite became constable In Reno township on the strength of one vote being cast for him. Roma Cnrter is the other constable, with two votes. We clean $1000 gowns but wo are just as careful with .?20 dresses. Lewis Cleaners. Phone 1335. ' , . n -10t United Slates, India, Egypt and riruzil produce 00 per cent of the world's cotton. Kaffir or other sorghum that is to he used for seed should be. carefully stored during the winter mouths. Tho best plan Is to keep the seed on the head and store the heads where they will keep dry and where they are protected from birds and mice. Poor stands of knfir are often due to poor seed which will not germinate vigorously because it was not properly silected and stored. Now Is the time to take an importnnt step toward a good stand ot knflr ue\t season, One of tho Important factors determining success in raising purebread livestock Is. a correct Ida of the type ot livestock. The only way to get. this Information Is by studying large numbers of animals that represent, the right typo. The largo shows and expositions offer a splendid opportunity for such study. Kansas breeders are fortunate III having easy access lo thn-n great livestock shows and tb,» small expense In attending these shows will be money well spent by ;iny Kansas breeder of purehremi livestock. The best lime to destroy chinch bugs hibernaltig In clu: ;i forming grHSses Is from November 1 to December 15. The ,':rass is drier at this time and wilt burn closer lo the ground, thus killing a large proportion of tlu 1 bugs by fire and exposing the remainder lo severe climatic conditions. Repented experiments in many localities and over a period of years show that burning at this time results in the destruction of 985 out of every 1.000 bugs. Each male (hat Is retained as a breeder will contribute half Jtt* characteristics of n large number of chicks that will be hatched next spring, Too much care can I not be '-xercisril i the S "!?oii'.c | of bn-eding males. Hound up your males and see that all pos •< n traits which you earn to lisn •• transmitted to your next season'" chirk--. Those that ;ire to be i! s carded will be \*tirth more nn ih.- market now than Ister. Mnnv "Mingle roofs fail to si\a full service becaiisf of the rusting away of the nails. I '.ilvani/e.i nails should he used, two to ench shincl •. Shingles wider than "itflit inches should be split before laying. 'A'Mie many roofs arc laid with only ore Inch side lap. one ami onr-hai: inches represent mm h better pr;o lice. Shingles, shorbi not be used on a roof having less than one- fourth pitch. Where n colored ro if Is desired, slain should be use,; in. stead of paint. Hy dipping tlv shingles two-thirds th ! r length before laying, their life will he materially increased. Six airplanes have been added in the equipment of the New York p • lice to enforce the nrdmiin'--' against low flying over the ill., and to aid In the campaign uuatii -i boats that discharge oil Into th" harbor and surrounding waters. I Food Sale Tomorrow—Given by the Trinity Guild of the Trinity Methodist church. Sale of Linens Now Going On Table Linens 36- T.lini-U Inches Willi- priced Satin Willi ! inches. AETNA-IZK NOW. Phone 42. Ureliin's. s-3t Chas Epley received 5.14S votes ror constable ot Hutchinson. Jess Deck, the next high man received 99 voles. Rut Deck was elected, as well ns Epley. The majority of tho voters did not know there was more than one constable to be elected, hence tho big disparity in vote. Buttcr-Krust [Does Not CrutnWe/j E. I). Headley, editor ot the Haven Journal, is one more Kansas editor who was slaughtered at the pulls. J-lo was beaten for justice of Iho peace at Haven by a few votes In the recent election. ' It was a hot race they had down In Clrove township for constable. There were two to elect. Han Kit- leu received two votes and L. D. Hobbs, one. Both won. But the closest vote ot all .was I in lluntsville township. Two justices of the peace and two constables were to be elected. John Dennis and Ross Schooley were elected judges and C'hit's. Ramsey The Fearl Budget Plan Offers Financial Convenience in the Purchase of Highest Quality Merchandise at Lowest Cash Prices. FEARL & SON Jewelers Since 1805 inch Linen Cloths, $2.59 and $2.98 cloths, six** 3ti to .V*> of fin** MWHtliy Art tlu -'M '-ini'h hi'in. Simffuliy for Linen Sale, $2.59 Paimisk Ltinrh Cloths -inch lioma. Slo aC hy ;••> Linen Sale, $2.93 Beautiful Maderia Cloths, $9.98. Mm.or lit Lutuh^on Cloth in very lu-iiuilful tint. flm i imUvrnj", In 4T> nnri Tit Inch t *lzeK (r«nwl). Vormi .Tly price', from to ?it;.i»s. Linen Snle, $9.98 Luncheon Napkins, Very Special $1.69 Set T.miolu-on Napkin*, of very KOIH I r'uaUty linen- with heni?tlti-h<>'t lu'liiJ-. Onlv 30 sets in tho lot. Linen Sale, $1.69 for 6 Linen Napkins—for 6, $2.19 and $3.50 TV a Nil pi; i n j<, «17 1 ,'t bi | 1" Inches of fine giiality art lini-u. Spt;oitiI for Linen Sale, $2.19 for 6 iroiiiHtltclif'il Napkins in H l »v IS Inches'. Wry good (piality linen. Linen Snle, $3.50 for G 54—63-inch Heavy Table Padding $1.69 Yard Table paddlmr, rrociu .-tcd or i[iiillfi!, wry thick ami nbsorb- i-nl. fn 31 ami Kit inch width*. Linen Sale. $1.69 Yd. Silver-bleach Linen Damask $1.39 All-liiit-n Damask In silver bh*at;h. Thrfe vi.-iy prellv patterns. In 1 »-„., 1 ;,( . '1, and ll vard leiiffth-f- -7" {itches* w!ib*. Linen Sale, $1.39 Yd. Bedding Good Quality Sheets, $1.39—2 sizes stiofrw nf vfrv riiuil iin.ililv shrHInir tii sly,.'. v:'vli(i iriHirs • anil alx'.n) lUL-ln-s. V.ry ypi-.iii!. Linen Sale, $1.39 81x90 and 81x99-in. Sheets $1.59 I.O<M I quality Shffits with thtve- Ineli hems, lar^e .size Slx'.tO lllehes and SlxSV.I hlihe;-. lC.t- cellent. values. Linen Sale, $1.59 42x36-in. Fine Pillow Cases, 35c each Vine <|iialhy Vitlmi* C;t.-*c>*. sizo 42xiPi liu-in-'*, litrpe t liree-inch h .-niH. Linen Safe, 35c each 50c-55c Pillow Tubing, 39c Yd., I'iliow tubing In plain ami linen finish in III., in, -ti*. and tfi inch widths. Ue^ular .'."c and • mallty. Linen Sale, 39c Yd. 85c-87c Fine Quality Sheeting, 75c Yd. i <ih' lot of plain and linen flnNh Sheellni; for fine n|ie--ijj, fninv work, etc. s 'ie ami s7o quality. Linen Snle, 75c Yd. 90-in. Pure Linen Sheeting, $1.98 Yd. Kx.clleni niliUHy l.llieu .Sill <•[- hnr for .sheets, luncheon >*et.«. nea rfs, enihroidery work, {'0 iiu-hes wide. Wry special value. Linen Snle, $1.93 Yd. Pure Linen Napkins, $3.98 for 6 2D by 20 inches and 2J by 22 inches. Very fcttnd selection of I "U lie It and silver bb-aoh Napkin* in slzea "Ji|. by 2<i aborted palfrn.s. Linen Sale, $3.98 Set of 6 Towels All-linen Huck Towels, 39 cents. i- in i>i-lK. lit .Ml-i.iii.'ll llv nil.- <|'i"illv ; M< *|t !'lllii rir M |' ii.Ht. • Linen S.ile, .V) $1 Linen Huck Towels, 59 cents ltcisuliir fl.'i" AH-I.Mi-n Iln. ' TiiWt'!." In ;i l;UK'^ il ~ H' • I' 1 1 1: • 111 . 11' :it lioi'li '1.4. Linen Snle, 5' Turkish Towel Reductions r.u,. i ;i. ; i ii., .1 T'niiidii To »•!•;.- 3-'. "V III.- i.-h.-.l TurkMi T.m• I )\\.;v\wt TurkiHh Tow.-:.- »e 17-inch Crash Toweling, 10c Yd. I 'lnsh 'rnwillii*.'. IV ill''!.. 1 .! v-i'l. wi\\i bin.: bi'i.l.-!'. \'<ry -".i! Miialltv for li.itnl iui'1 i,.l-( ** Linen S.ile. 10c Yd. 35-inch Voiles and Batis­ tes, 39c Yd. Oil.' l.f |--M|.>- \"l .ll-M ,,)!.'* fin- nil-' V; 11 u • ' I J • Klliuli .« I.I Floli, |-ink. Hill. . V..-H..W. imli. .-. Ki.!... Linen S.ile, 39c Yi], 36-inch Handkerchief Linen 75c. I !;UlilIti'ri-IU''t' I .lll'-!l ..r vcti- I i' '|iui!il\ - , ilKh.w "-i.].-. Wh. •.•Til}'. Linen S.ile. 75c Y;Lot of Art Linen, $1.25 Yd. Small lot fit' Art I.iio-n In ineli and t:. in. !i w 'dih- t -.i laliey wurk .Hid all .*—-»•-!•_-* "mail 1 'iecj.-.'.. Linen S.ile, $1.2*> Yd $2.75, 45, 54-inch Linen, $1.98 Yd. While Art J .ih.-n. \-> in,-h ;, n.' Ti t iu> In \s ide foi* na »is * liliub .-i .i) e1 ( ,|h.-», . ti . U. •(.••iLit 1\ prb '"I at $2.;.v Linen Sale, $1.93 Novelty Jewelry—Half Price With the present popularity of Xnvelly Jewelry, yon will litiil tliis ;m exi-ulletii opportunity to fulfill your wants at a very special price concession. Included are many of our best Kail Jewelry Novelties--I'.arly Oiristma-. shopper-, will find yiit inspirations in this sale.' All the popular coloring and .styles of head-, earriny;* ami bracelets, llesjinnhu^ tomorrow. Beads—Formerly priced $1.00 to $17.00, Now 50c to $8.75 Head Bands—Formerly priced $3.00 to $4.50, Now $1.50 to $2.25 Ear Rings—Formerly priced $1.00 to $6.50, Now 50c to $3.25 Chain Necklaces—Formerly priced $2.50 to $4.00, Now. $1.25 to $2.00 Novelty Bracelets—Formerly priced 75c to $8.50, Now 38c to $4.25

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