The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 15, 1924 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 15, 1924
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

SATURDAY. NOVEMBER' 15, 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, PACE SEVEN- Y. M. C. A. GOING AFTER MEMBERS Details of Campaign will be DiscuMed at Supper Meeting Monday. The Y. M. C. A. membership week will start Monday night, wllh a supper meeting nt the "Y".ot all those men who have been appointed to tnko chnrpfe of the campaign. The tickets will be Riven out' at this meeting and the Sherman Hl-Y club which holds its regular meeting Monday nights has been Invited to attend tho meeting. The president of tho club, Itoy .Tonus will explain the work of tho Hl-Y clubs and various other Y. M. C. A. or­ ganisations. Luncheon meetings will be held Tuesday evening, Thursday noon and Friday noon to keep In touch with the work being done by each helper and to check up on all new memberships. More than 100 local men will work during tho week to get memberships and subscriptions for tho Y. M. C. A. ARLINGTON. The Interclass tmsket ball tournament begins this week. Reports on various scientific sub- '.iects discussed In tho Popular Mechanics Magazine have been given in the physics class this week. Mrs. Bvurts. Gladys Thorp, and Velmn, Brooks visited tho high school this week. During tho past five weeks' period of school there has been hut one absence. This is a splendid record. Thq orchestra practice period has been changed from Wednesday to Friday. This is done that there will be no conflict In basket ball practice and the orchestra practice. Next Thursday and Friday tho regular six weeks' examinations will bo given. i The class in debating will bfegln soon to study the question which will be used In the .county and state contests. This question is, "Resolved, that the United States should cancel all financial obligations duo from the governments of the allies on account o[ the World war." Material for the study of >Jie debate will bo obtained from .Jlansas university extension division. Sylvia Kuhns will go to Chicago the last week in November ;o attend tho boys' and gtrls' club congress which convenes tlicro nt that time. Sylvia joined the poultry club In January, 1921. All members of the club were required to keop a record of tho details of yielr activity in the club, and to write a story or composition relative to the work. Sylvia's composition was "My Kxporionce As a Club Member." Upon her record and story she was awarded first place In Reno county uy tho Judges at Manhattan. The prize offered was .t free ttip to Chicago'given by Butter-Krus? [DoesNot CrumMcVj Try it / ' the Santa Fe rallwny. We congratulate Sylvia upon nor success. She IB a member of tho senior class. GRANT TOWNSHIP. THE OLD HOME TOWN Joe Riley nttanded tho Whoat Growors meeting In Wichita last Thursday and Friday and also Monday. Don't forget tho program Nov. 21 at tho Olmstend school. Mr. Hnyos of Wichita Is building a big barn on his farm formerly the old Bailey farm. Mrs. Boock is much Improved at this writing. Lou Tliode returned homo Wednesday from a soveral week's visit with his father and other relatives at Bunker Hill, 111. Mrs. Esther Brlggs entertained in honor of her father, Dave Sliul- er's 64th birthday, Saturday evening those prosont wore Mr. and Mrs. Will Strlckler, Fred and Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Shulor and Mrs. P. T. Shnler, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Steed and family and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Williams and Anna Brlggs. Mrs. Ilinman and Lovell Herd from Coldwator epent Monday with Harry Angus. Mr. and Mrs. Thnrp spent Wednesday with his sister Mrs. Miller In Hutchinson. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Joseflak and son returned to their home at Rozel Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy linger from Mineola ate dinner Monday with Dick Hoffman's. Hedges and Scott Shulers attended tho Wheat Growers meeting In Wichita, Thursday. TURON Revival meetings will negln at tlio Antloeh Friends church, Sunday, Nov. 16. They will be conducted by Paul B. Lindloy, ovangellBt of Urlmnaj Ohio. Ho Is a Btrong preacher on Bible doctrine, j-et tendor In his delivery. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moeller and family spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Chas; Fordand Mr. Ford. Mrs. E. L. McOsker spent Wednesday in Hutchinson with her mother. Miss Ruby Zlnk Bpent the week end with her parents nenr Turon. Cecil Eldridge Is lu-Hutchinson this week with his wife who la vory sick nt the Grace hospital there. Roy Eldridge left last week for western Kansas to stay during the corn husking season. L. L. Freymiller, Harry Moeller and Mrs. H. F. Block and Mrs. Effle Claycomb motored to Hutchinson Wednesday to see Mrs. Freymiller who Is in the hospital there. Mr. and Mrs. George Heliner spent last Wednesday In Hutchinson. Mr. and MrB. E. L. McOsker spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Fortnor. Mrs. Pleugh of Aitas, Okla. and Mrs. John McCandles of Dallas, Texas, came last Friday to see Mrs. Cecil Eldridge who la sick. They are Mrs. Eldrldgo's mother and sister. W. H. Melrois who had the misfortune to get his leg badly hurt Is able to ha around and getting along fino. Fred Claycomb spent Tuesday In Mncksville. Minerva and Helen Reynolds of Preston are spending the week with their Grandma McOsker. Alcohol for your radiator, 18S proof, Formula 5, at Hockaday's. M-3t Thoy don't vote very strong down Bouth. Jay Bigger, who Is spending part "of . the winter at Charleston, South Carolina, writes that in that city of over 70,00!) there were but 2,038 votes cast on election day. Of these 2,169 wore for Davis; nci for Coolldge and 408 for La Follotte. —x— "No Cars Park Here" reads a sign on the Avenue B side of tho county court house. That space is reserved for horse vehicles. But a bnttered Ford was there, too, with Its nose right up against the sign. "That sign sure don't tell the truth," muttered the driver. "Here '8 one car that does." —x— Will S. Thompson, whose attention is naturally attracted to unusual fires, for fire losses Is in his line of business, says the most peculiar loss that ho ever noticed was down In Arizona. "It was a golf course that burned," ho said. "They had covered the groans with pulp from a cottonseed mill, and it caught afire." —x— Speaking of .fire Insurance, the board of education ran across an ELECTRIC WIRING DONE THE BEST WAY Quality materials—expert workmen and a definite plan will give you an efficient lighting system. No matter how large or how small the Job, estimates will be given without charge. Our fixtures, all In the new styles, will add beauty and charm, to your home. Let us show them ttftyou. ^ ELECTRIC CO. FOUR NORTH MAIN >OLLY§ LUMBING Speaks fot^Itseli PHONE 996 11A EAST SHERMAN HUTCHINSON. KANSAS \oa SAY I THATS LITTLE JERRY CLARK? MY OLD USINCr" YOUR LADDERS rHE'S 6 »OT A TWO STOI^Y JOB d PAINT/MS• HE ,Dit >NT 'SPOSE -YOU'D ICARLE -HE VJONTGET NO PAINT ON YOUfc ' LADDERS MISTER WALKED— ' j BRINC? THEM LADDERS BACK AT ONCE - SFOS/N' j \WEP> HAVE ANOTHER FIRE SOME DA-C-NNE AlNT SOT MO TJME: HUNT/N I UP Aj. HOUSE PAINTER To \<Sg»T'.OOr5. FW5E LADDERS MEBSE HE KNOWS ABOUT THEM TWO WATER. PAIL.S "THE NE\N CHIEF OF THE LOCAL. FlfSE DEPAfcT/^E-NT, | OTEY WALKER, AVAKES SOME STAR.TLJA4GJ CHANOE-S . ^ I IN THE MANAGEfVE.NT C>F THE DEPARTMENT ^n^ 1 CttM ST MCA SCMVKC MC Z<» FARMING It npprvirs that whoat prlcn has | already taken Its .seasonal slump! rrom tho hiiyh point in October. Hy fur tho moro important outlook is for tho late winter ami spring months. With tho llkullhoott of importing countries turning to tho Unit, 1 .! HI a tea for M0 to 150 million bush- Ha more whoat than thoy have already taken, every hit. of available surplus in this country will be n:ecled. Because of the low quality of much of the Canadian and Ku- ropean wheat, tho United States wheat of good quality is likely to show a good spring price advance. A long distances view of the corn market shows i's position to be almost without parallel. The small crop of 1013 plus the carry-over, a total supply of, approximately 2,584,1)60.000 bushels is nhont the earn ? as tlUs year's crop. The num­ ber of cattle nnd hn^ to h»» fed for market the iiev: !2 months, ho.v- ever, is :)|'pm\tm;M<*!v tin percent greater th:in UH * mnnlirr fed following the light" i;tl:: crop. Also, the short corn crop ,,f i there wort- yuo<\ :•]/. of wheal. The. slmr" cumes in the f;fee of wheat crop. I.nier advances are therefore to he looked forward to. over until next summer »nl fall, tho In-between spring market appears to have more, usual prosper M for strengthening prices. -I ranic when il world crops crop tlii.-- yp.'ir i short world's! Several different renditions tu the cuttle situation point to an improvement in the cuttle m;irket. after summer and fall fed supplies are in. The latter ;jre proving ad- eqimto for the time, except for light j weight corn-fc-ds of quality which! are scare.-, enough to maintain a| strong price. j Lighter shipments of Miockers i and feeders hack fo he county than I n yar ago and apparent <lNposl-| lion on the pnrt of feeders to short-' feed for nearby market or curry-! A glancn of the United StattH nation showi that apparently tir. , r-; are fewer hogs In i-ivhl for nex r . yfjir than any tirn+i «inc* !:'-'>, T!*' v corn >i;u:ition indicates Hunter wek'hf hoc*, and the trend of hor; production in Kuropo is about the same as hep\ All the factors m the hot? situation ^cni fo more than even chance for higher h<»-*. prices. Kansn.i fanners are settling down to a winter wi'.b more l^tiirnt creditors, or a better type of fannin 1 '. Tho task for the future consists of not jetting temporarily profit* able returns from wheat en**oi."'- age a return to one crop fanning but to remember the past four years and continue the progress 'il balancing agriculture by com having good livestock wllh the production of feed and i -u.-Oi eropi. 11 ead the Classified A d v on meats In the News-Herald. ODDS AND ENDS FROM A REPORTER'S NOTE BOOK odd thing recently. Tho new Grandvlew school la supposed to bo fireproof. It is nothing but brick, concrete and steel. "But we found after completing It," remarked A. W. McCandless, chnlrman of tho board, "That the Insurance rate on tho new building was higher than on tho old frnmo structure, which, was surety a flro- trap." —x— Bob Fllnn is a city official once moro, Tho former city commissioner, who returned some time ago from southern California, has been appointed one of the board of appraisers on city pavement work. The othc- two members are Ed M. Moora and Geo. \V. Lee. "Th -i funniest court case 1 ever knew," remarked Aaron Coleman, local attorney, "Was a case In which a fellow was charged with stealing chickens. He admitted it, but they never could find tho chickens, and never could prove there was any theft, and ha was acquitted." May Williams Ward, of Bolpvo. wife of a grain man, who has spent her life on the prairies of Kansas writes the following prairie verses for tho New York Sun: In tho misty mirage of an Autumn noon Tlie pntlrle teeters and sways Trying to float to Uie sluuJou'y moon On her winsH of skimmerlng haze. But hoavy-foot mountains frown Rml retrain. They Ii:ti" wlint Is footloose and Bay— They plep on tho gossamer wings of tho pin m And keel, her from flying awtiy. —X— Al Weeks, of Kingman, has a giant sword bean plant at his home that Is a marvel. One bean measured Vi'/i Inches In length. Mrs. JJ. E. Foulk, of Garden City has an unusual rose growing at her place. It is a Crusader rose, and one of the blooms measured 4Vi Inches across and four inches deep. In tho lako at the Alvin Long plnco at Lyons there are some lilies that are rare in this part of the country. They aro the Egyptian lotus, tho same water flowers that surrounded the basket In which Moses lay and when he was placed on the Nile by his mother so many centuries ago. Mr. Lorn; planted two bulbs this spring. One of them grew vigorously nnd Is producing lilies of good slzo, wit h pink flowers and a most exotic odor. Alcohol for your radiator, 1SS proof, Formula 5, at Hockaday's. 14-3t VELVETS Fashion decrees these PILE FABRICS, ultra supreme for afternoon or evening wear We are showing an extensive line of All Silk Velvets in black and colors for your consideration. Below are prices of our best selling numbers Handsome Black Velvets 36-inch— Silk Chiffon Velvet...,. l .«.„,.«. l .,.,«.,««; ... Yard, $5.00 40-inch— All Silk Chiffon Velvet...:. ... Yard, $7.50 40-inch— Lovely Brocade Velvet.,... ... , : . Yard, $7.50 40-inch— All Silk Chiffon Velvet .,.,~.„,«. : .,,.x.:.. I . .-.f.,. Yard, $9.50 40-inch— Broche Cut Velvet ,., T .,Yard, $12.50 '46-inch— Chiffon Salome Velvet.-. Yard, $15.00 (Soft as a handkerchief) Colored Chiffon Velvets .....Yard, $7.50 40-inch— All Silk Chiffon Velvet .,. ...„„,., : Fuchsia—jade—turquois—apricot— Chinese red—duck blue—brown—navy. Your wardrobe is not considered complete without a Kimona or dress oi corduroy Boyduroy—a Washable Corduroy Yard, $1.00 We offer for your selection this serviceable material—32 inches wide. In shades of— Wallflower — Qierry — Whirlpool — Fuchsia — Pansy — Blue Bird — Firefly Turquois — New Tobacco. Voivella—a Fancy j Corduroy I Yard, $1.50 36-inches wide, shown in attractive shades of cartouche—coral—blue bird—whirlpool. Beauty Shop 1 Telephone 44D jj iVoti^ Comes a Pegues-Wright Mark-Down Sale -of- Monday Morning at 8:30 76 Smart Autumn Dresses Of the Pegucs-Wright standard will have their prices reduced and divided into two price groups— §29 and $39. Dresses From Out- Regular Stock of High Grade Dresse Sizes 16 to 46 Includes Afternoon and Street Dresses of Satin 1 >th

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