The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 15, 1924 · Page 9
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November 15, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

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Saturday, November 15, 1924
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JTAtURDAY. NOVEMBER 15. 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAGE N'TNE, THE SEVENTH DISTRICT CLUB WOMEN'S COLUMN Bit* of Interesting Newt of District, State and General , Federations of Women'* Clubs. The Hutchinson club women are living on v a!r Just lit present as Emerson Carey has Just presonted to. the women n handsome real- tlencoj. modern mid up to dato, as ' a club house, Tho first thing will be the formation o£ the Hutchinson Civic Center club, the name proposed by Mr. Caroy and as soon as a minimum membership' of 300 has been secured a pormanont organization will be effected and a board of directors and officers chosen. At present Mrs. H. E. iYaggy Is acting as temporary chairman and Is assisted by a temporary board composed of Mrs. B, C. Carhart, Mrs. E. A. Fogelberg, MrB. George Gano, Mrs. Albert Thomson, Mrs. Charles Bennett, Miss Pearl Leighty, Mrs: Kate U Brooks, Mrs. A. M. Ward, Mrs. Adeline St.ratton and Mrs. J. W. Qow- »ns, as a stnrter 113 women signed up at the first meeting, 100 per sent ot those there. * <$> <S> The Woman's club ot Raymond ' listened to the fine reports of Sev- >enth District Federation meetings by the president, Mrs. Fred Parkes and Mrs. E. J. Profltt at the meeting this week. Mrs. G. H. Oill had the paper of the Afternoon on "Castles and Monuments". , * * * ' Itas musical numbers at the Federation at Cimarron were most enjoyable. One especially deserves montton, that ot Mrs. James Lynch of Spoarrille, who played a nunv Her of lii;r own composition. •$><«•<«' The retiring officers of the Seventh district, Mrs. Fannie C. Bullock, Mrs. Uosa VanL.ehn and Mrs. ;Anna Watklns all ot Dodge City, •and Mrs. Willard Templer of Ft. Scott, corresponding secretary of the Btate •federation were the Quests of hour at a,moellrg ot the Minerva club ot Spearvlllo ou Tuesday evening. Each ot tho visitors 'spoke of tho value of foderatlon 'and the benefHu d-rtved by the In­ dividual club member. The poems written by Mrs. Wntklns and Mrs. Van I.ohu who lied for honorable mention honors were read and enjoyed. Mrs. A. J. Seltsam, hostess of tho evening, served a lunch after the program. 'Tho Schubert Music <!lub of Stafford held one of the most enjoyable meetings of tho year on Monday'evening when the Harmony Music club members. wore their guests. The visitors furnished the program, Somi tlino this winter tho Schubert club will bo a guest of tho Harmony club. • -8> * * Novols of reaction were studied at the meeting ot the Mutual Improvement club of Sterling, ttioao ot Booth Tarkmgton, Edith Wharton, Kathleen Norrls, Willa Cathor and Sinclair Lotvls. Hero are some of the topics discussed: Origin and development of Snivels of this typo", "Comparisons and contrasts among the NovellslH, "What are tho most popular novels and why?" At tho next meeting "Novels if Ideas" will be discussed, tho Works of William Allen White, Mary Auatin, Upton Sinclair and Dorothy Canfield being the ones to be discussed. * <5> •$> A joint meeting at tho Hellanthos Harmony and Hesperlnn clubs of St. John worn held this, evening at tho home of Mrs. Herbert J. Cornwell. <$. $ <s> A "Belter English" program was held by the Woman's club ot Haven this week, rull call being answered by naming common grar matlcal mistakes." Mrs. L. W. Hllmer read a. excellent paper "Eradicating Speech Krrors." Mrs. 13. O. Lamon gave a revlt'v of the |.-jok. "Mother ot Gold". The meeting in two weeks will ba a social affair with each member bringing two guests and Mrs. C. E. Tfldrlck cf Hutchinson to give the program. WOMEN GRANTED ' EQUAL SUFFRAGE \WiU Have Say in Farm Bu. reau as Result of Action j Yesterday at Convention. Tho women" members of the lleno County Farm Jlureau were granted equal suffrage with the men at tho annual meeting of the organization at the Salem Com- tnunlty church yesterday. Ah amendment to tho constitution was passed allowing tho women a. rep' rostmtative on tho Executive board and a vice-president in each township. Scott Shuler, Clrant township, one ot the organizers ot the Farm Bureau In Reno county, was elect•ed president for the coming year. Tho other new officers are: Mrs. S. A. Keenliug, North Hays township, vlce-preslilent; Walter Hirst, 'fai'trldge, Becretary-treasitror.; E. V. Slebert, Protty Pralilo, representative to State Board ot Agriculture; and President Shuler, representative at meeting of the state Farm Bureau. Welcomed by Fred Beck. Fred Beck, Salem Community, jave the address ot welcome, which was responded to by Mrs. E. A. Keesliug. Sylvia. Tho Nlck- eraou mule quartet entertained with two numbers and Mrs. Clinton Brooks sang a vocal solo. This was followed by the speech ot the retiring president. Otto Williams, who has boon at the head of Farm Bureau work' in this county for two years. Walter Hirst, secretary-treasurer, then made his report. , Mrs. A. M. Davis, Hutchinson 'and Mrs. C. W. Murphy, Pretty Prairie, two of the prominent women In the home demonstration work, made short talks about tho work which tho ladles have carried on. Home Demonstration Work. •* Something ot the big saving ef- focted for farm women was outlined by Miss Edith Holmborg homo demonstration agent in her .report >i't» tho convention. Miss Ilolmberg kas been in charge of tho work for Slightly more than eight months Ibut report 10 homo demonstration >«lubs had been organized. During the stay hero Miss Holmberg reported she hud conducted 158 demonstrations, attended by 1,763 women. Want State School. Tho Iteno County Farm Bureau In tho resolutions which were pass, cd, endorsed tho petition to I'M State Board of Education, request-, lug that a state school he located at Xlckerson, whore the use of thu former Reno County High School buildings could bo had free of charge. Tho other meeting; gave a vote of thanks to V. S. Crlppen nnd Otto Williams for their untiring pfforls; expressed nnpnrecln- tlon ror the help given by the Hutchinson Chamber ot Commerce; and for tho entertainment which was furnished during the meeting. A. L. Clapp, district county agent, fleo.sGemmell, head of tho home Study department, and A. J. Schoth, poultry club extension workor, were the Ihreo representatives ot the Knnsuw State Agriculture Col- luge on the program yesterday. GIRL SCOUTS HAVE A CODE The Ten Laws of Girl Scouts Are Some Rules of Life. sauce, drop ginger cookies, milk, tea. Dinner—Chicken with dumplings, boiled pofatoeB, baked sweet potatoes, jollied vegetable snlad, cheese straws, canned , cherries, sponge caltri, rolled oats oread, milk, cof. fee. With the exception ot tho break, fast liver and the dinner dumplings the juniors under six years of age can enjoy the menu for tho day as it is planned. Rice and Nut Roll. One-halt cup rice, 2 cups milk, 1 cup nuts, 1 teaspoon suit, y„ teaspoon pepper, bread crumbs, tublespoons melted butter. Wash ami pick over rice. Add to two cups of boiling salted water and cook until water Is absorbed. Add one «cup of milk nnd finish cooking. Let cool and add remaining milk, nuts finely chopped, salt and pepper. Shape into a roll and roli in bread crumbs, Pour over melted butter nnd bake halt an hour In n moderate oven. Drop Ginger Cookies. One cup brown sugar, cup molasses, Vj cup butter and lard combined, cup milk, 1 cups flour. 2 teaspoons ginger. 1V4 teaspoons soda, % teaspoon sajt. Soften shortening and beat In sugar. Add molasses and mix well. Dissolve soda In milk and add to first mixture. Add Hour, ginger and salt and mix thoroughly. Drop from tile tip ot the spoon onto buttered and floured pans and bake 13 minutes In A hot oven. Cheese Straws. One cup. grated cheese, -1 cup bread crumbs, 2-" cup flour, 1 tablespoon butter, Vfc teaspoon salt, 1,1, teaspoon popper, 2 tablespoons milk. . Cream butter, add flour, crumbs, cheese and seasonings.' Mix thorough^ and work in milk. When smooth turn onto a floured molding hoard and roll to.i/,-inch thickness. Cut Into straws i; Inch wide and four Inches long. Bake In a moderate oven for 15 minutes. » (Copyright, 1921, NEA Service, Ine.) Tomorrow is Girl Scout Sunday. And tomorrow girls In khnkl In cities and towns all over the country will march to church In groups,, Special sermons, based on the ten Girl Scout laws, have been propar. ed. The text for the services will bo taken from tho Girl Scout laws Which arc: A Girl Scout's Honor is to bo •trusted. A Girl Scout is Loyal. A Girl Scout's Duty is to be useful and to Help Others. A Girl Scout is a Friend to nil and a Sister to Every other Girl Scout. A Girl Scout Is Courteous. A Girl Scout is a Friend to Animals. A Girl Scout obeys Orders. A Girl Scout is Cheerful. A Girl Scout is Thrifty. A Girl Scout Is Clean in Thought, Word and Deed. That it is the play hours ot a child's day that couut most in developing both physique and char- actor, and that It is tho right of childhood to grow In stature and In wisdom is tho theme that has been suggested by leaders of the Girl Scout movement and sent out to clergymen all over the country. "Tho majority otdiomes lack tho facilities, means, and understanding necessary for proving a child with tho wholesome outlets It should have," they say. "All about no we seo tho wrecks of young lives, which could have been saved If parents had had tho right kind ot resources in dealing with recreational problems. Ot tho country's delinquent girls, fifty-tour percent are under seventeen years of age. Suppressed childhood, bad environment and limited opppor- tunlty nro the causes of tho downgrade," i— Weekly Concert By the Band Tomorrow The municipal band will play Its weekly concert tomorrow afternoon starting at 3 o'clock at the Midland theatre. Wm. llnpgood barltouo is soloist. The following program was ntinounced by Conductor Ell Forney: 1. March, "We Americans" Fulton OvtMlure, "II 0,li:ir;illv" Oom^z y. (i\> Jiitermt.-zzo, "Foixiit Mo Not" Macbeth (h) Sins -Me "Tho ltosury" Klickniann -I, Barltouo SOWJ: % Potku, "The Wanderer"... .Harlow (Mr. HapKoo,!) 5. Va!s<» Romaiuiuue. "Alpinn Sun set" King C. "Grand American Fantasia" Op. -i-VJ Totjant (America for ever) SAYS AMERICANS COULD LEARN THRIFT IN CHINA Mrs. HattieKain Comments on Conservation Witnessed In Far East—Hutchinson Woman Liked Shanghai Best of Chinese Cities. "The people ot the United States could learn something ot thrift from the Chinese," sold Mrs. Hattlo Kaln who recently returned from a several months' stay in China Willi her son, Ensign Robert Kaln, who Is with the United States navy. "Whon I made tho trip from Shanghai to Peking, it wns soon after harvest and tho fields nnd byways wero picked clhan of stubble, grass and roots •which are bound up nnd usod for fuel," she explained. Liked Shanghai Best. Jlrs. Kaln spent the most of her time in Shanghai, which city she liked better than any other ot the cities she visited. Sho snld that Hong-Kong was a dirty, unsanitary place, full ot sickness. ".N'lnety per cent of the natives of Hong- Kong have tuberculosis, hook worm or worse," slid' said. When asked concerning the women ot China, Mrs. Kaln said that a high class Chinese woman Is seldom seen, and that, they tnko no active part In public affairs. But tho woman rules the home. The grandmother or great grandmother, as the case may be, is the head of the family or dun, and upon her death, the position Is taken by the next woman In line. Only tho flappers and coollo women ever wear tho American costumes and It is not nn uncommon thing to see n woman In Chinese costume, with a Chinaman in American clothes. "The moil look very well in American clothing, but tho women look much better In their native dross," •was Mrs. Kaln's opinion. "Their costumes nro beautiful." Did Much Shopping. Mrs. Kaln had a great deal of time to spend In the shops of Chinese cities during her visit, in the Orient and she spent that time In a very profitable manner, "for tho merchant," alio,stated. She returned with a lovely assortment of Chinese trinkets. Sho has carved ivory beads, and pieces ot coral, jade and embroidery. Four pieces of the embroidery that she brought back nro panels from mandarin coats that are over 3,000 years old. They will be lovely in trays nnd pillows. On tho trip over Mrs. Kaln stopped in Japan for a short time. She told of tho horrible destruction of Yokohama nnd Toklo and of the terrible loss ot life during the enrlhqunkn and fire In September of last year.] "Those cities will never be rebuilt as lovely as before, nor will they ever bo as large," Mrs. Kaln remarked. "And the people arn trying to forget tho disaster. It is never referred to among the natives, and pictures have to bo smuKgled out of the country." Horrors Told In'Plctures. Mrs. Kaln had n picture which was given to her on tho boat, of over ItiO charred bodies of Geisha girls, who lost (heir lives In the flro. Over 700 people were roasted alive in a fireproof bank building in Yokohama. They had sought shelter there from the flames. One of tho freaks ot tho earthquake was In the destruction of a Christian college,'while a Huddatt temple two miles distant was not disturbed in any way. Mrs. Kaln visited the ruins ot the missionary school, which was tho largest of its kind in tho world and every building was . damaged in some way, while others wore completely destroyed. The Buddah temple, which is called the Mujl shrine, was left intact nfter the disaster. Meets Intellectual Chinese Maid. Another shrine of tho Buddah faith that Mrs. Kaln visited was called the Fox shrine and upon inquiry, Mrs. Kaln was told that It Is the shrine where the thieves, murderers, robbers and merchants worship, "I wondered If, that was the way merchants worn classed In Japan," Airs. Kaln went on to say. During her stay In China, Mrs. Kaiu made tho acquaintance ot Miss Margaret Wang, niece ot tho Chinese minister to tho peace conference held in France, and they became close friends. Miss Wang is a graduate of St. Mary's Episcopal college in Shanghai. Margaret is her English name, as her Chinese name was discarded when sho became a Christian. Robert Kaln Is at present on his ship, the John D. Ford In the war section ot China near Nanking, on tho YaiiKtze-Klnng river. Ho will finish his foreign service next montli and with his wife will return to the'llnited States nt once. In April lie will go with the Pacific fleet, however to Australia for war practice. SOUTH HUTCHINSON TO HAVE REVIVAL. Rev. F. F. Walters, pastor of the First Christian church, will begin a revival meeting nt the South' Hutchinson Christian church on Monday evening. A largo chorus will lead tho singing at each service, which will he held every evc- ening except Saturday, at 7:SO o'clock. • To K. U. Banquet. Dr. O. W. Sprouso left yesterday for Lawrence where he will attend the University father and son banquet. Prizes will he awarded the fraternity having the largest number of fathers present and for tlv? father having tho largest number of boys in school at the university. DADS AND BOYS DINE TOGETHER Special Dinners in Half Docen Churches Prelude to Services Tomorrow. As a prelndo to special fathor and son services In the churches tomorrow, father and son dinners wero held last night In a half dozen congregations ot the city. Kcv. It. C. Russell of the United Bretliern church made tho address to the fatherfl and Rev. A. ,1. Poorch of tho East Side Evangelical church talked to the boys at tho First Kvangellc.nl banquet. A reading was given by Miss Harriet McMtillln nnd music was furnished by tho church orchestra. Several Impromptu talks by fathers nnd sons concluded the program. Zlon Lutheran Church. Ernest Nelson, president ot the Brotherhood of tho Zlon Lutheran church presided as toastmaster at the banquet held in tho social rooms of tho Lutheran church. Don A. Sloan sang several songs and led In the singing. A. A. llemlng- ton gave an address for the fathers which was responded to by Jessie King for the sons. Will S. Thompson spoke for the Boy Scouts and short talks wero given by Roy A. Coonfield, Scout executive and Major W. L. Brown. Baptist Church. Floyd Hawkins talked at the First Ave., Baptist church banquet and several musical selections wero played by tho church orchestra. United Presbyterian. After tho dinner which was served by tho ladles ot tho United Presbyterian church In the church basement, Rev. W. C. Davidson, Pastor presided at. the program. J. F. Ollliland principal of the Senior high school spoke on "What Kind of a Hoy J Want My Lad to lie," and in answer Ray ironzingo gave "What (Kind ot a Dad I Want My Dad to Be." In conclusion llev. A. H. Hen.y of tho Trinity church made a talk on "Father." First Christian Church. N'. X. Kline presided as toastmaster at tho First Christian church and Don A. Sloan led in the songs. "Our Son" was given Dy Warren White and Forrest Schon- loy responded with "Our Fathers." Bev. F. F. Walters made tho main address on "Fathers and Sons Incorporated." Trinity Methodist. "Our Dads" was a toast given at the Trinity church banquet by Robert MlU-lmer and "Our Boys" a response was made by J. U., Hansom. Carl Lovcll presided a« toast, mastor and the address of tho evening was made hy J. C. O'Donnell. To Resume Work On the Johannsen Well Sam Mlllison, who has been In charge of field operatiuni for the South Pcnn Oil Co.. of West Virginia for the past. 1 years, has been selected to handle that, work by tho Midland Oil Co., a Hutchinson firm, which has been drilling the Johannsen test, well, one-halt mile north ot the Welch well. Tho drilling of this well was shut down some tlnio ago to await the granting of a charter to tho company. Tho charter was obtained at a special meeting of the charter hoard last Wednesday, and the drilling will start again Monday morning. The officers of the Midland Oil Co., are W. H. Burnett, president; A. M. Ward, vlco president; Emery Colson, treasurer; S. M. Wllllsoii, general manager, and M. K. Howard, secretary. tlee two afternoons last -v.:eic They will give their play at KImel church Thursday evening .Voveov her 20th. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drake enter, tallied at dlcticr Thursday ev«nln 1 for Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dndr, Mr. nnd .Mrs. Will Dixon. Mrs. Ber! Hodgson and Forrest Hodgson. The ladles of South Reno hsit their first club meeting, for th-> winter at the home of Mrs. Bacchtu Tuesday ,i.:ernoon. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Black, whd were former residents of this com* munity, are Uio proud parents oj ;i new boy. Mrs. W. p. Dixon spent «everat days last, week with Mm. Ralph Dixon while Ralph was In Wichita. Mrs. Carl O'berg called on Mrs, Moulton Tuesday afternoon. If you need service tomorrow, call 59, anytin-." for anything. Ragland Klngsley Motor Co. 15-H POPLAR MK and Mrs. will William* and family of Partridge were Sunday guests of the Misses Electa and Jnnlo Wildin. Rev. Yetter of Hutchinson preached a very good sermon at Poplar church Sunday morning. Mrs. Will Hodgson attended the funeral of hor uncle, Mr. Wm, Oswalt, Monday afternoon. A number of the neighbors gave a surprise Jarty for Mrs. Dean in her new home, last Friday evening, Tho ladles who are to give the play at Poplar church Friday evening November 21st met to prac- Have Us DRY CLEAN Press and repair Suits, Furs, Dresses and Heavier clothing our better way. Use the phone or parcel post. TyJpdelJaaS*^ DKY CLEANERS IMIWIIIIMI *•.>*»: PHONE 44 HUTCHINSON BOARD OF TRADE DIRECTORY Paul Gano, President Ralph Russell, Trsaa, a W. Colby, Seo'y. Gano Grain Co. Collingwood-Moore Grain Co. The Grain Marketing Co. Ralph Russell Grain Co. Southwest Grain Co. Tho Security Elevator Oo. A. G. McRcynoldt The Central Grain & Lab. Oo, B. C. Christopher A Co. Hutchinson Grain Co. Goffe & Carkner Ino, The Consolidated Elevators, Midwest Grain Co, Geo. E. Gano & Co. CONSIGN YOUR GRAIN TO THE NEAREST DEALER Ninety-four per cent, ot all live-! stock shipping associations are in tho north central states. ociety (Continued from Page S.) MENUS ''Breakfast—Baked pears, whole •Wheat cereal with thin cream, broiled bacon, tried liver, creamed potatoes, bran lmiffluj, honey, milk, coffee. Luncboriu—-Klce nnd nut roll, r*>wa bread with„ raisins," apple THE DAILY RECORD Marrinoe Licenses. Bcsylo Jlyltou, ami J.oice Younir, 1U. both of Wichita. HaliilQro llcniiuulcz, '_'•(, nncl Oavrula Vluyerua, 5-1. both ot Hutchinson. Births. i. William lllni-k. ' 321 street, Hon, Sow VI, at hospital. Win, M. Powers (Pearl 1S28 l-'oui'th avc. oast, Mr\aiul Mr Kits! Sheniuui St. Kllwihi-lli'ii >lr. ami .Mrs. Oolillfi l.nrki'l. son, Uuiiny Hex. Oct. 111. Mr. unit Mrs. Albert Ijotrun Troy (Mary Muruiiret ('inrc.ro. 7CT, Wt-i*t Klicriniiu street, son. ltichard Hex, Oct. 12. . Mr. and Mrs. John Patrick Hinney (1-Vllit Asn.'K Me.N'lllty), 211 Ninth oast, eon. .Nov.. r>. Mr. ami Mis. l'aul William Switser 'Muriel P. millions). DOIIKC city, Kan. (at Grace hospital, Hutchinson), sun, Nov. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Iveltb l-'aiilkncr Auoe. (Lillian li. Hossoil), SOI West lilh, Hon, Oct. tit. Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Montfoid (Helen A. Hitincr), South Hutchinson, daughter, MurKiirct, Oct. !). Mr. and Mra. v »c.o. O. CJreetl (MaitKlo M. Bull), 730 Klshlh avc. eust, tlatish- tur. Elsie Karelin. Nov. S. Mr. and Mrs. Orvnl C. Hrntton (Ttosa F. Ohumos), 12H North Monroe, daughter, Hetty Lee, Oct. 0. , Building Permits. Mis. S. l.l. L'nlihvell. Sill Ke cast, liihlltum to residence, $1011. .0. K. Keys, 717 Sixth ave. west, Karasc (5U. euth Food sale and bazaar to bo held ••by tho ladles of tho Irwin Memorial church In the old Commercial National bank bldg., Saturday, Nov. 22, corner Main and Sherman, M-f-w-f.'Jt All gravies make a good starting point for a soup. Dilute it to proper consistency, add whatevor vegetables you luivo, simmer for a few minutes and then add croutons or noodles and serve. CHURCH NEW8. The monthly birthday social of tho Ladles Circle ot the Irwin -Memorial Presbyterian church was hold Thursday afternoon at the church, forty ladles were present. Following tho business meeting, a short program was preseni­ le!, which time, games and readings wero enjoyed. Refreshments were served at five o'clock by Mrs. O. S. Impardus, Mrs. Mlna Cltappell, Mrs. Laura Hurty and Mrs. Viola Spnniol. Tho Indies of the Congregational church entertained with an informal afternoon tea yesterday at, the homo ot Mrs, Nelson Smith, 20 East 17th street. Mrs. T. 13. Foster ptayed a group ot piano solos and Mrs. John Myers favored the guests with vocal selections, accompanied by Mrs. Stephen butcher. Miss Charlyu Holtzoluw gave a reading. Tea was served at five o'clock. The tea table was centered with yellow chrysanthemums and Mrs. Stephen Butcher and Mrs. Fred Lovo presided at the tea nnd coffee urns. Mrs. .1. .lacobs of Sterling and Mrs, D. llrady ot Yates Center were the only tint of town guests. 1 Food for Thought! Dillon's "Red Label'' and other private brands of foods packed by us and sold only nt our yellow front stores, give you quality merchandise for less money. A trial will convince you. Everything guaranteed. • The Loyal 'Workers' class of the Trinity M. K. Sunday .school was entertained last evening hy Mr. and Mrs. A. 11. Painter and Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Parks at thu home of-thti former, ill West 17th street, with a covered dish dinner. After a slrort business meeting iho evening was 'spent socially. The additional guests were Mr. aud Mrs. Sherman Ploughe, Mrs. II. U Steele and Miss Steele. Red Label Fine Table Salt 6 | Red Label Japan Tea, 1 lb. lb. pkg 10c pkg Red Label Pure Cocoa, 3 lb. pkg 25c' Red Label Pure Cocoa, 1 lb. pkg 10c Red Label Corn Starch, 2 lb. pkg 15c Red Label Corn Starch, 4 lb. pkg , .28c Red Label Pearl Tapioca, 1 lb. pkg 18c Red Label Black Pepper, 1 lb.' pkg 23c Red Label Cut Macaroni, 1 lb. pkg 10c Red Label Shell Macaroni, 1 I Red Label Fresh grated Horse- lb. pkg 15c radish, 7 oz. bottle 15c; 1 Red Label Pure Lard 1 lb. ..23c' pint Jar 25c RED LABEL FLOUR Made by Dillon's Mill at Argonia, Kansas 24 lb. sack, $1.05 43 lb. sack $2.00 This is a high patent flour made from select hard wheat and makes fine white bread. Every sack guaranteed to give satisfaction. ,60c y z lb, pkg 35e Red Label Gunpowder Tea, 1 lb, pkg 45c |/ 2 lb. pkg 25c ! Red Label Imperial Tea, 1 lb. j pkg 50c ; y z lb. pkg 30e P.ed Label Shredded Cocoanut, >A lb. pkg. 13c; <A lb. pkg. 20c; 1 lb. pkg 35c LABORERS WANTED Monday morning at 7:30, (40) forty men, each with a spade and shovel. 35 cents per hour. Oil pipe line ditch from Refinery to Power Plant; Report at Santa Fe Crossing one-half mile south of Refinery. UNITED OIL AND REFINING CO. E. L. JONES, Mgr. Red Label Baking Powder 16 oz. can, 20c. 8 oz. can, 10c. 5 lb. can, 85c. Red Label Pure Extracts 3 4 oz. Vanilla, 18c. 1 oz. Lemon, 15c. 2 oz. Vanilla, 30c. 2 cz. Lemon, 25c. Red Label Spices Sifter top cans, 9c each, 3 for 25c. Dillon's Best Liquid Bluing, 8 • oz, bottle, 10c; pint bottle 15c j Red Label Pure Cider Vinegar, : full quart bottle, 18c. • Red Label White Table Syrup. ; contains: 85<;,', corn syrup, ' 15% rock candy syrup, 10 lb. | pail, 68c; 6 lb. pail, 38c. Household Suggestions filass topped picture tacks arc excellent tor holding the pleats of your skirl In place as you press them. ; Hostess Delight Dark Tabic Red Label Oleomargerine, i Syrup, contains: 50% corn syr lb., 25c. i up, 10% refiners syrup. 10 lb A pure nut product. ! pall, 60c; 5 lb. pail, 35c. * Dillon's Fresh Roasted Coffees When buying china for everyday j use it ia well to get a pattern with ! a rolled edge, as this proventa chip- j ping. i Dillon's Dillon's Dillon's AETNA-IKE Btehin's. NOW. Phone 42. S-m.w-f-Ot Head the Clngsiflod Advertisements in tho News-Herald. Broom closets should he high and narrow aud cleaning closets should bo equipped with many hooka and shelves. If you will wrup several rubber bands Hbout the ends ot your dross hangers, your dresses and coats will not slido off so easily. Keep paper napkins in the btilh- room cabinet nnd UBO them to wipe oft the, nickel plumbing and the white uorcelain- "KIOST" Col'lVc, lb. 51c, » lbs. $1.50. •'liter* JjAUHli" Coffee, U). I«c. :{ lbs, $1.40. "HOSTKSS' DKLKJHT Coffee, lb. 45c, ;S lbs. ijil.ao. These coffees, blended, roasted and ground dally at our stores, Insure you of better coffee at a saving of 10c to 15c lb. No Free Delivery; No Credit; Satisfaction (.iinrauleed Right Prices; Right Quality i.S. Dillon & Sons' Stores Co. Eight Clean Yellow Front Stores. HUTCHrNSON—NEWTON PROSPERITY! The prosperity of any community Is built around its banks. Very few enterprises are started which sooner or later do not come to the BANK for assistance. It follows that the watchword of the Bank should be, first, SECURITY, and second SERVICE. As an indication of its responsibility in this matter this Bank is equipped with a modern vault, and safety deposit boxes, As a proof of its service it numbers among its patrons the strongest and largest business concerns in Hutchinson. You will appreciate a connection with this B^nk. Come in. American National Bank Individual Responsibility . of Directorate, $3,000,000.00. i

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