The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 18, 1924 · Page 9
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November 18, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Tuesday, November 18, 1924
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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS PAGE NTNE. BUHLER TO GET A GYMNASIUM Commercial Club it Behind th« Move to Secure "Gym" For the Town. Uuhler, Nov. 18.—Buhler 1 B to get a 'gymnasium at Inst, It seems. Tho proflpecle nre very bright, anyway. The Buhler Commercial club lias decided that Buhler needs a new and bigger gym. A meeting •was held Inst night by the Commercial club and Alumni to draw up plans, and It Is expected work will begin soon. Hl -Y Conference. It li with keen Interest that the Hl-Y members of the Buhlor Hl-Y •re looking forward' toward the Sectional Hl-Y conference at Manhattan. Quito a few members are loins to participate The "Buhler Hl-Y has again won •n honor by being the first Hl-Y In this district to send In n satisfactory report. It took much work. The Hl-Y will also send a male Quartette to tho try-out for the Manhattan Conference. The boys •re practicing every spare time. The Biology Class. The Biology class ordered material and has been having several experiments the last few dayo. The class had three experiments in two days. The bisecting seems to be hard for some of the girls, liast week when a frog was bisected several girls thought they would not leave the room alive. All left and some suffered slightly from the effect* of the ether used in killing the frogs. Many high school students have been attending the Bhow "Abraham Lincoln" at the Royal Theatre at Hutchinson. Senior* in Party. The Seniors enjoyed an Informal parly at the homo of Miss Agatha Franz, a member of the class. The evening was spent in playing In door and out door games. After this dainty refreshments wore served. The students adjourned feeling that they had spent, the evening usefully. Live Wire Society. . The Llvewlro Literary Society rendered Its second" program Tuesday. Tho following program was given: Music, Carl »ufnldi JSmay, "Wu Bullcl the I»%il.ler Dy ' Which Wo Climb", Alvin Heimer. Hlump Speech, Linda liuhUr, Oliuence Kntzlaff. Trio, Hilda Adrian lteuAIng, Hclma l ''lemlnp Autobiography, tli-orgy Potera. Critic"' Report, Mllo Herr, The Agricultural Class. '' Mr. Herr and Mm. Nickel's biology and agricultural classus are studying germination of seeds and plant growth. The state University is furnishing slides for tljo purpose. Much Interest Ifi shown. Entertain Teachers. Mrs. Sampler and daughter Helen entertained all the lady teachers at u (i o'clcok dinner Monday. The dinner was given In honor of MISR Laura Paton of Sterling who has been a guest of tlw Misses Donnelly since Sunday. Visited .Schools. One day is granted to Duhler's teachers as a day for visitation to toe what other schools are doing. .Miss Mabel Metzlcr and MISR Charlotte Donnelly visited the schools ut Halstead. Miss Metzler visited the Latin and Home Economics classes in the high school while iliss Donnelly visited the grudus. Thoy were favorably impressed by the schools and also their methods. , Whllo visiting school at Halstead Misses Donnelly and Metzler nnd Paton who accompanied them wore jileasautly surprised by an Invitation to lunch at the honu of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Kdgnr who were formerly residents of Sterling. Mr. Edgar is at present teaching agriculture and manual training in the high school'at Halstead. Juniors Gave a Play. • Tho Junloi'B gave their play "The Clod-Ho»>per" to a well filled house. The play was well given and turn»:d ou( to be the rival of the Senior play given ihree weeks ago. Prof. Thut of Bethel College •ang between acts. Prof. Thut Is a graduate of Goshen College of ln- Uianu and has done several summers' work at Northwestern University at Evanslon, 111., and Chisago Conservatory of Music. At Mennonite Conference, A large number of Duhler's cltl- reus are stlil taking in tho Mennonite congerence held In Oklahoma. The parties consist of the following: Mr. and Mrs. P. li. Adrian, Mr. and Mrs. II. Adrian, Mr. and Mrfi. H. A. Martens, Rev. Mind Mrs, Wiens nnd daughter l .oona, Hov. D. D. Hlebert, key. Adrian, Mr. F. Letkeman, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schneider, Mr. and Mrs. K Siemens. Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Siemens. The party will not be back until the latter part of tills week. ADVENTURES OF THE TWINS. •y Oilvi Roblr«i •artefl. THE RIDDLE LADY ARRIVES. "It's the prizes," fhe * xclalmed to Mrs. John. "Hello, Nancy and Nick," called Jack and Jill when Daddy Gander's magic dust-pan had settled down obligingly before the front porch of tho House-That-Jack-Built. "Hello!" cried the Twins, jumping off the dust-pan and hurrying up the steps where kind Mrs. John, Jack's mother, waited in the doorway. Daddy taander tucked his magic dust-pan under his arm (for It had shrunk again Into a proper-sized dust-pan) and called out, "I'm going home to get tidied up for the party. What time is it to be,-Mrs. John? Mrs. Goose and I don't want to be late." "The Aiddls Lady Isn't here yet," answered Mrs, John, "and when she comes I suppose she'll have to rest awhile. 1 think two o'clock will be about right. It's to be a garden party, or rather an orchard- party, I can't get all tho people Into our little house. Everybody will be here." "Tffey surely will, when there nre riddles to guess," laughed Daddy Gander. "Good-bye." No sooner had Daddy gone than the Riddle Lady arrived In her coach and four. After her came a footman carrying a large box. "It's the prizes," she explained to Mrs. John. "What Is a riddle without a prize, I'd like to know." "Do come In and take off your things," urged Mrs. John. "The biscuits and tea are getting cold. And I would like to get through, and the dishes cleared up before the company starts to come." "Of course! of course!" said the Riddle Lady hastily. "Here I am keeping evoryhody waiting." "Well, as for that," said Mrs. John setting the chairs around, "I suppose evoryhody will be keeping you waiting after while." Well, everything went along very nicely, and after while lunch was over and the dishes cleared up and the guests began to arrive. When ^everybody was there— oven Sleepy Head and Slow and Simple Simon, the Riddle Lady gave out her first riddle. This was It: "Sometimes I'm mado of leathers, Honietlmes I'm made of silk, Bometimes I'm black as furnace coal, And sometimes white as mtiK, "Sometimes I'm made of paper TAat brings tile dally news, Sometimes of parchment painted o'er, With birds and flowers and views. "Sometimes I'm carried proudly To theaters nnd hulls, But something just to decorate Tho muntleplece and wallH. "But mostly Chinese use me. Or maids In far Jupan, There 1 B no doubt ynu kimw my name, You've often seen n—." That was the riddle and Nancy guessed it right, off. "It's a fan, Isn't It?" «he said quickly.' it was, and she got the prize. The cutest fan you ever saw with a tassel on the handle. •(To be Continued.) C. J. Angoll has half a section or summer-fallowed wheat down In Meade county, near Plains, that. Its probably four Inches high, it Is reported. Most of tho wheat which now covers the fields of southwest Kansas with n velvety blanket of green Is from two to three Inches high. It has been many years since wheat looked as fine at this time of year as it does now. Dow Cubhage, of Stafford county, southwest of St. John, had 125 acres of corn this season which he reports averaged at least 3 .'i bushels per acre. The farmers back In Iowa, Illinois and other states further east, prepare their corn ground In the fall, so last fall Cub­ hage decided that lie would try some of his corn ground that way, but ho found that fall plowing for corn does not work iu Stafford county. \Al least tho corn ou the ground he prepared in the fall yielded only about half as many bushels to the acre as the ground prepared In the spring. Mr. Cub- bago gives as the reason, that the ground prepared In tho fall was entirely too loose and that it was more susceptible to dry weather. D. C. White and Bert Smith have shipped in from Texas large herds of cattle to be pastured on their wheat near KIngsdown until ready for market. Jim Torrance and Charles Grostf are pasturing cattle they bought in Kansas City. A. H. KlmBall, county farm agent, Harvey county, reports that hog cholera has been reported at nachtnun's farm northwest of Halstead. perance column in The News. Amos Plank was giving a Waterbury watch away wiih evory ?-f) purchase of silverware. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wilcox gave a party honoring Mrs. J. II. Allendorph of Kr'-isas City. THIRTY YEARS AGO IN 1894 Dr. A. I. Wetherby was called lo Topeka by the serious Illness of his wife. Herman Beers went to Nebraska to get horses for Wolcott and Beers. Ca.it. II. T. Townsend was back from Hie hospitalization department of Die Old Soldiers home at Leavenworth. years service n* a postal employe. He WHS clerk on the II and S train. The H. B. CI. hiked to Sterling the day before. Revival Services Across River LOOKING BACKWARD (From the FIIM •* Th« N ««n> TWENTY YEARS AGO IN 1904 1). W. C. Gallup of Hutchinson wrote an article lolling of the Lopez e.xi lition it Cuba r»l years bo- fore, he. being oue of the first vol- umciTii. A wild west show was being staged up in tho north side park. Mrs. W. H, Lewis was visiting in E'l'nrndo and Augusta. Miss Suslo Smith who was leaving, was entertained by the other members of the "Six Babies Club" which was composed of Miss Smith. iSula Nation. Yirgina Klward, Helen Young, Florence Ballard nnd Mamie Prigg. V:;.i i.i. .ill: Schlnudt entertained with a chafing dish parly. FIFTY YEARS AGO IN 1874 J. C. Dickson and son was advertising that thoy wanted 1,000 pounds of country nutter for which they would pay 3U cenls a pound, in exchange for dry goods and l groceries. ! Meyer and Company received i what was said to be the first ship-' inent bought direct from Europe by j a house in the southwest, of Span- j I*h port, and sherry wines, Holland gin and French brandy. Mr. llumgurdiier was doing iho i tailoring work al tho Frease and j Huff slore. TEN YEARS AGO IN 1914 Tho Solvay plant in Bulgum was wrecked by the German raiders. This meant more business for the local plant. Appeals were made In every pulpit in town for aid for the starving Ilelgiums. (!. N. Furls had completed 25 Revival meeting, to continue for two weeks, opened last night at (lie Clirislan church in South Hutchinson, conducted liy Rev. F. F, Wallers, pastoc of the First Clirlstan church. While he is engaged in the revival meetings visiting speakers will occupy his pulpit, Sunday evenings. Dr. P. P. Roberts of Phillies University of Enid, Okla., will fill the pulpit next Sunday night. Mrs. Lillian Mttchncr the following Sunday evening and John D. Zimmerman, of Topeka, state secretary of tho Chrlslun church will give an address Sunday evening, December 7. Rev. Walters will be at his church every Sunday morning. The State Corn Crop. A largo crop of corn was raised on the rcformalor;- farm tills year. The work of husking tho crop has just been completed and LOW) bushels wero secured trom the l(ii)-acro floid. Eighteen New Inmates. Eighteen new inmates have been received at Hit. Kansas Statu Re- orniatory in the last, three days. Seven came iu Sunday, the same r. .icr Suiuvdtiy and four Friday. Icicles due iu a few days—let's clean your winter clothes. -Lewis Cleaners. Phone 13115. 11-1 lit FORTY YEARS AGO IN 1884 Mrs. M, J. Hadley wrote the Tern- Butter-Kras? [Does Not Crumble/j Try it Safe Lighting Safeguard your home and family with electricity. It costs but little to wire your home and it will bring years of comfort and pleasure. A few of our fixtures, tastefully selected and scientifically arranged, will work wonders In your home. Let us give you an estimate of the cost. ELECTRIC CO. FOUR NORTH MAIN For Wednesday, these Suburban Day Specials Worth-while Savings to be made on many practical Items for the home and personal use, in* eluding items suitable for Christmas giving. Linen Sale closes Wednesday You will need some of these for Thanksgiving festivities. Silver-bleach Damask, $1.39 All-linen Damask in silver bleach. Three verv pretty patterns. In 1%, 2, J»i and 8 yard lengths—70 Inches wide. Linen Sale, $1.39 yd. $2.98 Linen Damask, $1.98 Yd. Bleach and silver bleach Damask—70 inches wide. Also embossed linen In floral patterns. Regular $2.38 quality. Linen Sale, $1.98 yd. High Grade Damask, $3.39 Regular {3.98 and $4.60 high grade Linen Damask, in bleach or silver bleach. Very pretty floral patterns. Satin finish In double weight Damask. Linen Sale, $3.39 yd. Linen Napkins, $3.98 for Six Pleach and sllvor bleach Napkins In sizes 20 by 20 Inches nnd 22 by 22 Inches. Very good selection of assorted patterns. Linen Sale, $3.98 Set of 6 Luncheon Napkins, $1.69 Set Luncheon Napkins of very good,- quallty linen—with hemstitched hems. Linen Sale, $1.69 for 6 Napkins—for 6, $2.19 and $3.50 Linen Tea Napkins, size 13 by 13 inches of fine quality art linen. Special for Linen Sale, $2.19 for 6 Hemstitched Napkins in size IS by 18 Inches. Very good quality linen. Linen Sale, $3.60 for 6 Heavy Table Padding, $1.69 Yd. Heavy table padding, crocheted or quilted, very thick- und absorbent. In fi4 nnd 63 Inch widths. Linen Sale, $1.69 yd. Turkish Towel Special "0c Rlea. Turkish Towels...39c Illlc Bleu. Turkish Towels...35c 29c Plea. Turkish Towels...25c Splendid Sheets, $1,59 Good quality Sheets with three- inch hems, large size 8UUI) inches and 81x99 Inches. Excellent values. Linen Sale, $1.59 20'( Discount A general discount of 20% on a group of items Including fancy and staple linens in both table and bed linens. Art Linen Venetian Laces Bath Mats All Bed Spreads Madeira Linen All Colored Sets White Handkerchief Linen $1 Stamped House Dresses, 69c House dresses, stamped for simple embroidery. Only about three dozen. To close 'them out. Suburban Day, 69c $2.95 Stamped House Dresses, $2.19 House dresses in fine mercerized Shantung—heavy material iu a wide range of colors. $2.V> dresses. Suburban Day, $2.19 45-in. Indian Head Centers, 69c 4 .i -liich Indian Head, hemstitched centers—only a few patterns.' To close them out, Suburban Day, 69c Stamped Items, 29c lSxl,") ami 18x3ti scarrs, uud ;i piece Vanity sets—stamped on Indian Head and hemstitched for crochet. A fow dolly rolls also In this selection. Suburban Day, 29c Glass Mixing Bowls, 95c Set of u in plain, 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9 inch. Set of 4 in groove, 5',-j, t>*\, 7', and SVi inch. $13.95 Wool Blankets, $10.95 All wool Blankets in laven- ilar, gold, rose, black, red, blue, pink and white check. ISxtrn heavy quality. Quick Clean-up of 162 Trimmed Winter Hats Sale Opens at 8:30 a. m. Sale Opens at 8:30 a. m. Hats in This Season's Best Styles in Two Price Groups 92 Hats formerly .$10.00 to $15.00 $5.00 No Approvals Smart Styles in Velvet :uicl„chivp.tyn showing', ostrich trimming, embroidered effects, etc. i Em-' hroidered felts in bright colors and combinations. TUcy are blacks and browns, also light colors, and this season's high shades of now blue, Kobe, crab apple, and cocoa. No metal or satin hats are included. 70 Hats formerly S4.50 to S9.00 $2.50 No Refunds Corduroy Robes $195 . On Sale Suburban Day Only (Only 2 to a customer) In the boudoir, or the bath— in hours of relation, Milady adores the luxurious comfort of a Warm, attractive robe. From collar to hem, iu every detail of rjuality and tailoring these robes which will be on sale Wednesday, Suburban Day, at $2.95 are very exceptional values. Of brocaded corduroy, side tie and stitched collar. Colors-reopen, cherry, orchid, fuschia, blue and purple. Heavy Coat Sweaters Special $5.00 When the thermometer hovers around zero here's the ideal garment to .snuggle up in and keep warm. They come in a heavy robe weave with roll collar. Colors—maroon, cardinal, navy and brown. Either of these items are. ideal for gifts Smart Footwear Special, $5.00 Broken Lines in this Seasons Styles Odds and Ends, including some styles received within last few weeks. Entire line nf silver and gold slippers are included at this special price. Patents in both high and low heels. Satins in both high and low heels. Black Calf in medium and low heels. Not all Sizes in every Style Brown Calf in Spanish, Military and high but you are sure to find heeU ' yOUr Size in SOrhe desirable Black kid Arch Relief Oxfords. §tyl(> Brown kid Arch Relief Oxford*. Remnant Sale Wednesday Many Desirable Lengths for Making Christmas Gifts l /z Price This will be the last Keinnant Day before Clin\tmas and there will be beautiful Silks, Cotton (inocN, Laces and Ribbons which have possibilities for Christmas gifts. Silks Dress Goods Linings Ginghams Laces Ribbons Toweling Percales Cretonnes Curtain Goods Long Cloths Sheeting Small Lot of Neckwear, Special 29c Closing out odds and ends, urij incliuliiiK lw samiil... Underwear and Warm Gotuns Cooler days ura demanding: warmer garment* $2 Flannelette Gowns, $1.39 Flamiolctlo gowns In slip-over style, with (>lhow sletiveB —mads at an excellent weight material In soft almdM of pink, apricot, and maize. Regular price $2.00. 8uburban Day, $1.39 $1.25 Union Suits, 95c Mlnses' fleeced union nults irlth high neck, lone sloeven, ankJ4 length and drop seat. In all sizes from 2 to It years. Regular price, 8uburb«fl Day, Wfci $1.50 to (2 Union Suits, 9 So Women 5 * union autta ta light and medium -weight, »tth loif neck, sleeveless and ankla length. In all slaea from 38 to 44, Regular price $1.60 to $3. Suburban Day, 95o $1.25 Jersey Pettibloom- ers, 95c Fettlbbckers of medium -weight , mercerized Jersey with reinforced gusset In seat, double elastle cuff. Conies In brown, black, gray, copeu. fcreen and beige. Regularly priced $1.25, Suburban Day, He 50c Women's Hose, 35« (Or 3 pair for 11 ,00) Women's aenil-fashloned mercerized hose with high spliced heel, too and solo—reinforced. An excellent wearing Uosa In black, white, gray, beige and cordovan. Regular 60c hoso. Suburban Day, 35c or 3 pair for $1.00 50c and 59c Children's Hose, 29c Children's tine ribbed hoao with reinforced heel and too—double knee. In black—all slrea from li to 10, except size 9. Regular 50u nnd 5Uc hose. Suburban Day, 29o $4 to $6.50 Discontinued Numbers in Corsets, $1.95 Discontinued numbers In oorseta which Include Wraparounds, and buck laco models lu Redfern, Warner und Mcrlto makes. Sizes from 21 to 33—tho majority being from li In 28. Suburban Day, $1.95 $1 to $2 Corsets, 50c One lot of bank laclni? corsets' In medium and low bust styles —small sizes. $1 to $3 value*. Suburban Day, 50c 75c Brassieres for 45c DroHsleres In an excellent assortment of models, Including lace trimmed flapper stylo In small sizes, also gqpd fitting long models in sizes up to 44. Regular price 7nc. Suburban Day, 4So 59c to 95c Gloves, 49c flood quality chamolsetto gloves, Imported and doin»mtIo fabrics. About 200 pairs In odds and ends, two claap and gauntlet styles. All slies to 7^. 69c and 9oc gloves. Suburban Day, 49c Val Laces, 49c Bolt Val laces and Insertions tor holiday sewing—wide and narrow patterns In white, cream and ecru. Per 12 yd. Bolt, 49c 26-inch Unbreakable Dolls, $1.95 26-Inch unbreakable, walking Mama Dolls—dressed In pink rompers. Tainted eyes and hair. Special, $1.95 Lot of Stationery, 59c A large lot of stationery Including many boxes suitable for Christmas gifts. Special, Suburban Day, 59c Thermos Bottles Special Thermos bottles—each piece of regular stock quality. Regular $2.10—1 pt. size . .$1.19 Regular $2.76—IV; pt. slze.*<.»5 Silk Kerchiefs, 25c Women's all silk handkerchiefs —embroidered pongee and plain crepe de chine. Very Special at 28c Extra Feature! Attend the Sterling- McPherson Football Game Here Wednesday

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