The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 28, 1924 · Page 7
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November 28, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, November 28, 1924
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1924 THE HUTCHTNSON NEWS, PAGE SEVEN SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON Lesson for next Sunday. Tho •'Good Samaritan. Text: Luke 10:25-37. (Dy Dr. A. B. McCormlck) • Hnw may I know that J am n Christian, that I have boon born •gain, that I have eternal life, that I am a child of God? Those are questions we ask. Tho Bible has for UB a very clear answer. Jediis laid, "By this shall all men know that yo are my disciples, If yc havo love one to another"—John IS:35. John said, "We know that we have (mimed out ot dentli Into life, because wo love the brethren"—I Jphn 3:14; "We know that we love the children of Ood, when we love God and do his commandments"— I John 5:2; "God Is love; and he that ahldeth In love ahldetn In God"—I John 4:1Gb, The purpose of our lesson la to show us what a real Christian Is. The Highest Good. Tho supreme tiling In life lx love. It IB not worship, for this may be engaged in for fear, or to win favor, It Is not faith, for one may believe and yet have a cold and si.'Hisli heart. It Is not obedience, even, tor K man might obey without lov ing, but lie cannot love without obeying. Jesus commended the lawyer he cause ho had carefully studied nnd •rightly understood the law ot tho Old Testament. On another DC' •canton (when was It?) Jesus mads this answer his own. I-ove Is the •highest good In life—to lovo God la to live forever. How Shall I Love God? Let us use the Illustration of a famous preacher In order to understand what la meant by loving God with all tho heart, soul, strength, and mind: he compares It to the love you bar* for a bit of land- icape. When you look upon It with appreciation ot Its loveliness and remember It with longing; when you think fondly of those who are ns codated with It In your memory; when tho Bight ot It or tho thought of It given you peace and contentment, you lovo It with the heart. When you look at It and think ot Its connection with God: how ho has created its beauty; how It re veals his presence and holiness; and how 11 suggests a higher and more spiritual glory, you love It with- your soul. When it tempts you to work, to till 1(9 fields, to bridge Its streams, to mint) the wealth from Its hllla, ,lo make it lovelier still by thu labor of man, ond you give your toil to these ends, you love It with your strength. ,• And when It sufKoata problems; when It says, "Come study me"; •when Its .:ecruts luro you to find 'why the water flows, how tho flower blows, why the stars Khine Above It at night; and you plrd up your powers of study anil research nnd reason to find out all you can shout It, then you lovo It with your mind. How Shall I Love My Neighbor? Why is lovo of our neighbor bound up with the love of God? ••• THE GOOD SAMARITAN. *. *********** * And behold, a certain lawyer stood up nnd made trial of him, a/iylnp, "Teacher, <what shall I do to Inherit eternal life?" And he nald unto him, "What Is written in tho law? how readout' thou?" And he HiisivprliiK R»ld, "Thou shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, i and with all thy strength, and with all thy mind; nnd thy neighbor as thyself." And ho said unto him, "Thou hast answered right: this do, and thou shnlt live." But he, desiring to Justify him- snlf, said unto Jesus, "And who Is my neighbor?" Jesus made answer and said: "A certain man was going down from Je-ru-sa-lom to Jer-i-cho; uiid lie fel! among robbers, who both stripped him and beat him half dead. "And by chance a certain priest was going down that way; and when he saw him, he passed by on the other side. "And In llko manner a Ln-vlto also, when ho came to the place, and saw him, passed by on thi! other side. "Hut a certain Sa-mar-Man, as he Journeyed, cnmn -where he wn«: and when he saw him, he wus moved with compassion. And camts (o him, and bound up hlu wounds, pouring on them oil and wine; and he set him on his own beast, and brought him to an Inn, and took care of him. "And on the morrow ho took out two flhillfngs, and garg -them to the host, and said, 'Tak% care of him; and whatsoever thou upend- est more I, when I come back will repay thec.' "Which of these three, thlnkeit thou, proved neighbor unto him that fell among the robbers?" And ho said. "He that snowed mercy on him." And Jesiia s*d unto him, "Go, nnd do thou likewise." THE OLD HOME TOWN DID NOTH/NS BUT EAT NO-NO-IP HAVE KEY HASH THIS NOON HEY Doc WAKB FOR. A CALL, OLD DOC PIULSBURX HUHQOUTOF H« OFFICE W/Nt>OWALLTHf40U«5H YESTERDAY^ DINNER HOUR,HE WAS STILL THERE WHEN POP BERNER ^OPENED UP MIS STORE IMC The starving children of the Near Kast and of Central Europe are modern cases of some who have fallen "union*; robbers"; can you Slvc other Instances? Ca.i you find any examples nearer home? Why did the priest and the Levlte pass by without stopping to hel(i? Were they afraid of the robbers? or were they too busy? or did they think fhelr service In the Temple more Important? or was It because' they despised forelcners? or were they simply selfish nnd hardhearted ? Who arn nonio modern "priests" nnd "Reviles"? Why did Jesus use a hated alien enemy to teach a lesson of neigh- burliness,? Are folks outside the church sometimes kinder than some folks In tho church? Who are some good Samaritans whom you have known? , Big Brothers In Annual Campaign Tho iuember» of the Bis Brothers club are beginning to 'link things over for their annual rampalgn of If Ruptured Try This Free Appty it to Any Rupture, Old or Recent, Large or Small and You are on the Road That Hai Convinced Thoutanda. Sent Free to Prove This Anyone ruptured, man, \vonmn or child, ahoultl write at onc^ to \V. S, RJcc, 134D Main St.. Adam*. N. Y., for B. Tree trial ot his wutulitrful Bllm- ulatliitf opplJLNiUon. JUM put 11 CM ihe rujnuriT and [he tnuxtlex UctJln to tighten; ihcy lu-gln to hind coge(tar ao that the: <>p«n)n£ el.in-s i.ntuiully anil the nt,*M of n »ui>]iort or truss or applxtnr? 1.5 ibi-n iinins uway with. Don't ncglt!ft tu flcrul fur (tils (rcfl trial, fiven if your rupturn doesn't Iwthtr you what la th« use of wearing support* alt vour Iifi:7 tVhy HUJff^r ;ihl» nuisance? Why run thu rlsl: of rangrcno ami auch (liingcr.s from u aniAil ftrcfi innocent DtHa rupturr?, ihf kind Uuit has thrxwn thouNmnlrt on tlio ojienitlne taM*'.' A hoai of men •nd u-(trti*?n fire dully running Mirh rlfk Just bci'aiisH tht'.Ir ruptures ilo not liurr nur prcvunt ihcm frmn ^<H- *.lii(C Hrouin). Wrltf? ut onco f'»r i hl.s fret- trlnl, fi« it la rffrt;ilii})> n u'lMKier- ,'nl tlilriK and has ald-d in thu cuie.of Mipturos that were na hip aw a man's tvn fists. Try aiul writn at OIK-O, IMIIRT lh« couuon ht-low. every poor and destitute family in tho city happy this Christmas. A meeting of the committee will be hold Home tfma during the ttrst week in December according to H. W, Chuhln, president ot the cluh. The Rig Brothers will start their membership campaign u week later this year* They will be aided in finding the families by the Ked Cross. AKBori-'-Ml Charities anil the KHlvatlon Army, . FOREVER! L*itlng Love or Nona At All ODDS AND ENDS FROM A REPORTER'S NOTE BOOK Ray H. Streeter Leard mualc played in Scotland la«t night. He picked the station overseas broadcasting n concert and heard the program and announcer plainly on ills radio. —X— Arthur Uhe, the violinst of Ltndsborg, who played in the concert at Convention Hall last night, made his flfrst appearance on the concert stage i Wlunlka, 111., when he was five yearn qld. He played a solo on a mouth-accorJIan. It was his ambition to play the mouth- harp. Ills father Insisted he he- come a planlu. He finally took up the fiddle as - compromise. He is one of the country's greatest violinists today. , There -was conHlornatlon" when the lights suddenly went out la <night just as the crowd was leaving Convention Hall after the concert. The eslts wore a mass of people and the darkness was something fierce. Suddenly a' girl's voice was heard: "Oh llcorge, you quit that." And everybody laiifeh- ed. —x— Probate^ Judge Troyor, of Rice county, was Just going to bed Tuesday nlKlit, at 10 o'clock when there wua ft knock at tho door. The Judge was called out to marry a couple. They were Albert J. Ulsellng and Opal 'May Newborn, both of Hutch, Inson. Aaron Bell, of Rice county, was showing a piece of wood ho had sawe" on his place .hat measured 2 feet In length, 4 inches in diameter and weighed about n pounds. It looked like a section of bamboo tree and he had everyone guessing as to tho Identity of the wood. Ho finally relented and told the groat) who were examining the piece of timber that it was part ot the trunk of a castor bean plant that he raised In his yard this season. The plant wan about nine feot high. "Ever see one of those instruments that detect when a man Is lying?" asked one Lyons physician of another: "See one?" was tho reply. "I married one." Barton Klrby, one of the pioneer settlers of the Sterling, neighborhood broke up a piece of prairie and planted castor beans around the edge. They grew like young trees and Klrby was very proud of them. One day n bunch of buffalo hunters started to follow the road through his castor bean patch. This made Klrby mad. Ho got out his old needle gun and peppered away at the buffalo hunters, making tho dust fly from their feet. They turned In their tracks and got out of the country. "I'm protecting my timber claim," -was Kirby's explanation. Supplicant Spuds This freakish potato, simpnl like a corpulent elf at his prayers, was grown on the estate ot William Whelan, on the Hudson near \ow York. of Pledge Not to Bob. Washington: Seven Girls Washington, all secretaries or clerks to United States senators, have pledged themsleves not to bob their hair. Free for Rupture W. S. Rice, Inc.. 134U Main St.. Ailnine. N. Y. You rn/iy Kami mo omlrely free a. Sample TriMUmriit or your stimulating application for Huptuci;. Name Address Stnte .. If frequent skiving R Irritates your skin use esinol Perhaps the daily shave makes your lensiiivc skin burn and smart, or it may mute a rash which is uncomfortable and etnb.irrassine. RIESINOL OINT- HUNT helps greatly to relieve and clear away such ailments, but UI:SINOI. SHAVING STICK tends to prevent them 'entirely Its rich, generous, non-dry- .Ing lather makes shaving a pleasure because no after-shaving lotions are necessaiYi and the lace ts left smooth; eool and soft. Kainol products at .til druggists. Rente Marvelle. LOH Angeles, Nov. 28—Kndlesn honeymoons or none at all! That is thd ultimatum the girls of tho "Husbands and Lovers Club" nre broadcasting lo all aspiring BiuieillelH.' "Wo havo decided." says one of Its leaders, rtenee MSrvelle, "that men should nut be allowed to set nil the conditions for maiTiod life. "Too many of them think the end of thn honeymoon Is tho end of their courtship. "Bachelors form organizations to protect themselves. Why not eligible girls? "We are having printed a pledge! which provides that all the days of married life shall be honeymoon ' days. Any member who weds without having the bridegroom sign it will be violating our tenets," Hats 1-2 Price Final Clearance of All Winter Hats MKTAL, SATIN AND FAII.U3 HATS NOT INCLUDED 4 Some of our smartest winter styles—up to $35.00 value?—are to be found in the selection. All of the Hats that remain for our Fall and Winter stock will be included—at >< price. -The hat purchased earlier, no doubt has begun to show signs ot wear and another one is ncr-dcd to finish out the season. Children's Hat. Price Clever little Hats of Excellent Quality and Style, foaturing tlie Madge Evnns line of attractive Had exclusive styles foe children. i Other Special Prices $5.00 Lot Duvfityns uiid Kott felts, iuid~ Hats of Velvets attractively trimmed, some embroidered In colors. $2.50 Lot Smart tailored Bbupos of felt In black, brown, tan, Kroen, red, etc. Jaunty, hats tljo young miss enjoys wonrlng. £ ! TABLE SALE OF LADIES' HIGH HEEL SHOES 200 Pain High Shoes No Telephone Orders No Approvals 25 CENTS A PAIR 75 Pairs Shoes No Refunds No Exchange* Saturday Only Continuing Saturday Month-End Sale Savings to be made on Dresses and several other Items In Re*4y-to-We»r P!e« Goods, Stamped Goods, Gowns, Hosiery, Kaystr Underwear and Toils* Good*— M«njr good items desirable for gift*, : Dresses at Special Prices At You will find smart cloth, and satin dresses In th» autumn styles and shades. At $29 YUM will find beautifully fashioned dresses ot cloth and satin which were priced earlier up to 8 IS.50. At $39 You will find a number of very exclusive models in cloth and satin dresses which. Tvero priced earlier up to $79.50. Half Price on a number of Items, such as Sweaters, Blouses, House Frocks and Apront, Lot of Art Goods 25% Off A selection of Stamped Articles easily made up that will make attractive gifts. Scarfs, Buffet Sett, Lunch Cloths in M, 45 and 54-inch with Napkins stamped on Indian Head. Scarfs, Buffet Sets, Lunch Cloths, in M, 45 and 54-inch with Napkins, stamped on linen. Kitchen Curtains, Tan Pillows and Scarfs, . Black Felt Pillows, Huck and Linen Towels, Silver Holders and Man Jong Covers in white, also on back satine. Piece Goods Specials $15.00 Chiffon Drets Velvet , . .$9.98 3G Inch Imported Chiffon Velvet for drosses and evening wrap*. Black only. Month-End Special, yard Rug Sale Ends Tomorrow Tomorrow (Saturday) li th« last day ot our Salo ot Rugi —You will find shopping very advantageous with this 20% discount oa all Ruga. 98c Genuine Jap Pongee ,. : .,.79c Genuine all silk Jap Pongee, suitable for various uses at holiday times. Natural color. Month-End Special, yard 7*c $4.50 Velour Stripe Suiting.,....... .$3.49 54 Inch all wool velour stripe suiting. For these ntyllsh one- piece dresses. Tan, Mack and brown—gray, blue and rose—two combinations from which to choose. Month-End Special, yard 13.49 $4.00 Wool Tweed Coating $1.59 84 Inch all wool tweed coating—exceptional value for motor coats and children's school wear. Navy mixture and brown mixture, Month-End SpacUl, yard 11.59 *• ' Very Desirable for Gifts , $2.75 Porto Rico Gowns and Chemise $1.95 Porto Hlco gowns and envelope chemise, made of flue Nainsook and trimmed with dainty handkerchief embroidered designs in color; also pure white styles with embroidery and hemstitching. A wonderful hand-made gift In a variety of stylos. Regular $2.25 gnnneuts. Month-End Special, H.95 $5.95 Tricolette Gowns .$4.89 Trlcoletto gowim in an attractive sleeveless style with double yoke, finished with tailored bows, full Hklrt. Comes In pink orchid and peach. Regular price, ID.'Jo. * Month-End Special, »4.89 $2.25 Kayser Vests $1.79 Kuysor Vests of'Venetian nilk; in tailored, bodico lop ntyli>, relnforrod under arm, rlljliou Mrup.t in pink, orchid ami peach ( »2.25 vests. Month.End *1.79' $3.00 Kayser Bloomers $2.45 liloomurs to match Kaysor vests described above, in Venetian Silk with reinforced crotch; waist and knno Klilrrecl with elastic, Plnlt, orchid, peach, navy. ;ray, camel and hlti<ik: $3.00 hose. Month-End Sale, $2.45 Scarf* and Vanity Sets, 29c Scarf* In 18x38 snrl 11x44 (1M, and vanity dresser aeti, Btamptd on Indian bead; hemstitched for crochet. Stamped DreiMi, $2.11 Stamped Sh»nton houie 4ruMf to he embroidered In bUck or white; colon are white, brown, green, pearl, tangerine and IKY- ender. |2.M apron* for |J.1>. Bed Room Set, $4.95 Bed room Mt connlstlni of ted spread, boildolr pillow, scarf «nd vanity dresser set, stamped on linen finish lawn; In white with yellow border. Bird »nd floral design. , Month.End Sp.cl.l, f4.8S Linen Tea Towels, 45c Stamped llnon ten towel*—cix. different design*, with, red or blue border*. Bed Spreads, $2.29 Unbleached bed spreads of good quality; size 91x108; three different patterns—two In basket designs, ona In wreath. 29c Outing, ZOc 27 Inch white outing for gowns, sleepers, pajamas and Infants' wear. Sheets Special, $1.39 10 dozen 81x90 sheets, made of fine quality sheeting—S Inca horn. Special In— Month-End Sal*. S1.39 Warm Blankets 113.98 Blankets, $3.19 Checked Blankets in blue, pink, yellow, gray, tan and white. Size 72x84. Regular $3.58 blankets. Month.End Sale, 13.11

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