The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on December 2, 1924 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 2, 1924
Page 7
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAGE SEVER Rebellious Youth- Today it's a wise Parent who knows his own Child Your sons, youf daughters, and their friends, hoys and girls of high school age, everywhere, are indulging in an orgy of revolt •gainst the accepted order of things. Life has JUDGE LINDSEY speeded up. Youth has kept pate. \'<iu nnd your generation have atood still. YouUi is in the saddle, but it 1ms not yet leiirncd to control its fiery steed. Youth, intoxicated with the heady wine of independence, is ill LIBERTY JUNIOR HIGH NEWS (Edited by the Students of the Liberty Junior High School) LIBERTY GIRLS IN GYM PARTY Girl Reserves Entertained AH the Girl* of the School at Function. 4>4>**********4>* • «• RESULTS OP" THE * * BASKET BALL CONTEST * riding to a (all that will shake this nation to its very foundations if it is not checked in time. Jmdf Ban B. Lindity Telia Yam thm Facta Denver is a typical American city. What is going on among the youth of Denver is going on in exactly the same degree right here at home. Already the revolt of youth in Denver which is like the revolt of youth I everywhere, threatens changes in our ! social and family life. The exact do- i tails of the manner in which they are ' questioning the institution of marriage j and our social code may surprise you j hut you cannot doubt their truth.; They come from no less an authority | than Judge Ben B. Lindsey, who knows I what he is talking about. I Judge Lindsey, for twenty-five years Judge of the Juvenile Court of Denver, Uolo., Bays "1 am in constant confidential touch with scores of boys and girls of high school age; they tell mo things; and they don 't stop with themselves. From any ordinary case, selected at landom, I can uncover a thousand." Why Childrtn Fear to Tetl Their ParentB A sweet and beautiful high school girl from one of Denver's most respected families summed up thesituntion thus: i'You see, Judge," she said, after freely admitting acts that would have sent her parents into nervous breakdown, f'they don 't know much about us. They think they do, but they don 't, and it wouldn 't do to tell theml I wouldn't have them know for the World what I have been tellingyou,be­ cause all the kids would get expelled!" Facta from Actual Canaa tie deals in tacts, facts and more facts, lie quotes real cases. You cannot doubt Iho unbelievable things ho shows you because the proof is there too plain, too positive to be denied. But he goes further, lie does more than paint x terrible picture. He points out the remedy—explains the methods that ho himself has developed during twenty-five years of dealing with rebellious youth, methods that have been gloriously successful. As a parent, a teacher, a responsible citizen, you own it to yourself, to your children, to posterity, to read "The Hevolt of Modern Youth" by Judge Ben 13. Lindsey. It is the privilege of Physical Cul- luro to place Judge Ben B. Lindsey.'a • , treat series before you—the handwrrt- |\ aUi t B . n ._ fng on tho wall that will warn a nation ''The Revolt of Modern Youth" begins in tho December issue now on the newsstands. DECEMBER _ Physical ultore Another Qreat bsuef "Beta's ns you'uns Is glvin' wo'uns a party UVll como, evoryone, big and hearty; We'll Miro wear our rnjrs From tho olil rag baps. I hnpn you'll nee our H. S. V. P. For wo'ro puttlnB 1L right now before room I!.'!." This was tho answer Lydla Moore "put In the box before room 23" to the Invitation Hint the illrl llesorvos of Liberty sent to every girl In school. Willi bear growls, war whoops, and other ferocious sounding- yells, tho girls had their party In the gym Tuesday night nt 7:3n under tho supervision ot Misses Connh May Ellis, lruiu Kevins, and EW B May Deter. 11 wns a "poverty party" and ov­ oryone looked as though sho had come directly from tho poor house, Mary Margaret Starr looking a llt- tlo the most poverty-stricken and so winning the prize, a cabbage head. Lydlu Moore received a rut; Joll for second prize. Stunts, representing the twelve months of the year, were carried out, the first being a snowball relay for January. February was a heart huut lu which SJelpha L'ulson was prosout- J ed with a candy heart ou a string for finding the most. The Clrand March, led by Mary Margaret ytarr, .Mary NoyoH. Sabra Belli) Rutherford, and l'at Johnson wn/i used for March, the windy month nnd April was a nut hunt but no prizes were given as "You all nuts. April fool," was told them. "Poison penny" was played for May, with .lean lOllswoith, Mario Henuey, Mue Cones, and .lean Glasecock as leaders In tho four circles. Lorena Ferris read nnd Junnlta Smith played for the "Musical Romance" for June. "Wild Nell, the IV. of the Plains," or "Iter Final Sacrifice" WIIB presented by tho Scaratnutt Film Company, Limited, very limited." The cast: Wild Nell, Mildred llollnnd. Lady Vere do Vere, Jean Kllsworlh; Handsome Harry, Virginia Brown; Kitting Bull, Mary Margaret Starr; Bull Durham. Miairine Smith; and Hula Hula. Jean Glasscock. A mock picnic was had for August and September was a Girl Uo- eorve demonstration with La Faun Astlo giving the code. Huby Alton! and Harriet Shel- lenborger led the girls iu some new yolU for a November pep meeting and the girls are to teach , them to the boji so that Liberty j may have sonic news yells to take j tho place ot the "old faithfuls." i Aleno Onssugo played Santa llst.rihuted the pop and <3> The following are the re- * <•> suits of last week's inter-so<$> ciety basketball: * <$> Tuesday— * * Live Wires, 17: «> t> Everready, 6. * Victorian, 12; <S> Excelsior, 5. * <S> Wednesday— * * Jarrottonlan, 8; <i> * D ft R, 9. THE FAVORITE TURKEY DAY SPORT, BATING •»> 8> <i> <h -ft <•> tf, .*> .*> <fc \t> <|> <*' "Dreams," be said, "are when we close our eyes and dream, but they become tangled. Visions ate when wo dream of life with our eyes open. Visions eithor make us or break us." Dr. Landls advised the pupils to mako good to the best of their ability the things they wore good for. English Pupils To Put On Drama "A Topsy Turvy Thanksgiving Evening" Is going to ho dramatized by Miss Louise Silcott, 2nd and 5th hour English classes The first scene Is a dream. They pretend it Is the first Thanksgiving evening. The boy gets John Alden over ills radio, lti the second scene the boy wakes up finding tt Is only a dream. The characters are as follows: For the second hour class: Mother, Louisa Brown; Two girlB Cnssle Dickinson and Elolse Van Natta; William. Maxlne Dice; Ha- dlo. Margaret Ghormley. The fifth hour clasa Is: Jfother, Claire Conard; Two girls, Virginia Livingston and Margaret Lynch; William, George Hanny; Radio, Georgo Noyes, Jr. "What are you going to do Thanksgiving?" This was the question each ot MI BS Ellis May Deter'a classes answerod in response to roll call. The favorite means of recreation was "Eating at Grandmother's. Hunting and football seemed to hold second place In tho future course of events. A BIRTHDAY PARTY FOR A TEACHER A birthday party was given to Miss Louella Struessl In the apartment ot Misses Flagg and Oliver. The party, with cak». and candles, Ice cream and nil' the trimmings usual to birthday parties were had. Misses Kevins", Freeburg, Ellis, Oliver and Flagg were the Santa Clauses for the party. Jean Glasscock, the editor of Liberty's Newspaper, was absent from school Wednesday due to the death of her grandmother, Mrs. J. W. Wood. The staff expresB their heart, felt sympathy. Another Addition To Cripe Bakery A $3,000 addition Is being built on the Cripes Bakery building at. tho corner of Seventh and Main In order to glvo more storago space for flour and other materials used In bread making. The second floor of the building Is being ex tended back f>0 feet more than It has been. The addition Is being constructed of hrlrk to match the rest, ot the building. Don't take a chance, keep 1SH Proof Alcohol In your radiator. We sell It. Phone lift. linglnndKing-'lev Motor Co. 211 THE BLUE TEAPOT. Wishes to announce, that b.'g;: - ni >.T Tues.. Drc. 2. in addition to our regular luncheon, wo will al*- > H'-rve short, orders at all ti.n*>-. ripe-Inl attention given to dinmr parties by maklns reservatlor Phone IS. . 2-' • Rld.i Phon<> IC blocks Yellow r.i 3-T-T-Sat.- TO DRAMATIZE PLAYS WRITTEN BY PUPILS Plays written by the pupils in Miss Sllcott's English classes are going to bo dramatised In the third hour class. Charles Lutz's play on Educational week It to be given. Tho characters are Gilbert Hale, Ira Com and John Birchfleld. To Have Christmas Program. The English club's Thanksgiving program was postponed. Miss Stuossl is determined that their plans for a Christmas program shall not be waylaid. 1 TITTLE TATTLE "Babe" Silcott and "Bud" Woodard, alius Misses Louise Silcott and Mary Ann Woodard were quite tho "berrleB" at tho G. H. party Tuesday. "I thought they were a coupla kids," said ono girl surprised!}-, baring played with them all eveuing. Miss Sllcott's 7B drawing classes expect to start making their Christmas toys next week. The beaver board and wood has come. ,s> <j, ,«> ,t, <g> & WHERE TEACHERS * <•> SPENT THANKSGIVING * <.-> * * <;, <S> a? <i> •*> <$> <fc .£> <t. f> $ <k, <§> Where did the Liberty Teachers go for Thanksgiving? Miss Mao Bonjour went homo to Wichita. Miss Deter wns a "torn boy", going to Sylvia to go hunting. Miss Mnry Louisa Smith went to her home, nt Mt. Hope. Miss Mae Ellis was at borne at HalBtead. Miss Birdie Perkins went borne to Newton. Miss Louise Silcott was at Wichita. Miss Etna Freeburg was at Llndsburg. . ?iliss Sadie Dale was at Stafford. Misses Woorlard, Tinge, Stnesel, Oliver and Mr. Kerr were here in Hutchinson. Some folks may not" know why Friday after Thanksgiving la Included In tho vacation, but after eating an outfildo turkey dinner, they may know why. Miss Etna Greeburg's 9A English classes began, this week with the study ot the "Merchant of Venice," by Shakespeare. The furce of graphical reproduction was shown last week in Miss Sallua Oliver's SB classes by Ben Cones, Homer Westbronk, Stanley Jacobus Htul Elmo Franklin. They showed tbe Increase In population and the Increase ot railroad mileage In the United Stntes. Miss Deter's 7B sixth hour English classes gave book reports Monday. Those that, had not already banded them In gave theirs In Iho form of a conversation lu a librarj-. Trwln Hager: "Her father and mother bnd been died just a little while." Teacher: "What color?" II seems wa bavo a future band conductor In our midst. Doris Brltt is "It." Under the capable tuto- lago of Miss Mae Bonjour, Doris handled the orchestra's "exit" march Wednesday. Harriet Briggs (giving book report); "Phil went to fight tho Indians out West where tboy were murdering people around the edges." ' Wo would bow it is done around tho edges and not in tbe middle. Max Bainter: "My story is about a fizzle-can. Teacher: "A what?" Max: "A glzzle-can." Teacher: "Spell It." Max (patiently): "Why, u-h-y-s- i-c-l-a-n, of course." "Junior" Noyes has added to bis several abilities that ot a vocalist. Ho was soloiet for the SB English class play which was held in assembly Wednesday. Tbe latest bulletin from tho scene of action reported the f.uturo Caruso doing nicely. It was Impossible to ascertain the condition o! the audience. The first meeting of the Girl reserves will be held Wednesday after school. Every girl who wishes to become a member has been invited to be present. Spelling matches over the Music Memory words are being held in the music classes. The names Wltzer, Tschalkoweky, Negro Spiritual, and Paderewski seem to be the hard ones. Good Speech Week posters wero handed in to Miss Louella Strues­ sl. James Combs had ono of the best. Buttcr-KnisT FRESH /j Try it ' 1 SAGE TEA TURNS GRAY HAIR DARK U'a Grandmother'* Recipe to Bring Back Color and Lustre to Hair. doughuute for the month ot December. As tbe girls entered tho gym they bad numbers pinned OH showing to which group they belonged. They wero given ten beans by Mildred Holland. Monica Brouuhlon won a beau shooter as prize for getting the most beans. The tenth person that the ten people who wero "Secret Hand­ shakers" shoot bands with received prizes. They were; Pat Johnson, Elizabeth Mountain, Inna Fenton. Elsie Fenton. Dorothy Campbell, Mildred Chrisllp, Mildred McReynolds. The "mixers" for tho parly j were: ' ' | Nancy Jane Winchester, May ; ' Cones, Maxlne WnlkiiiH, Fern Dl- j ; ous, Maurine Smith, Audrey Lan- j fair, Virginia Brown, Mildred . I i.irlcc, Margare! Elder, Frances ' .lane Garrison, Opal .Sillers. Mil- ! i dred Junes, Mildred MolU'.viioldf, i : Coral MoUeynolds, Ruth Walters, j j Lorena Ferris, Dorothy Shankllu. '. Book Reports Like Newspapers; Book reports are. as a rule, ni- j ther tiresome and monotonous things, but Miss Louella Stuessi has devised a system by which her classes have something new each six weeks. This lime they are making in In] iaturo uewspupeis. with tho hlog- ; r^iphy ot the author, a review oC : tho book with three headlines, a j feature story, sports, personals, : deaths and marriages, jokes, woa- i titer reports, an editorial, and j three news items. They must i make a free hand cartoon illus- irThese Prunes in Cartons are Sterilised and packed by machinery That beautiful, even shade or dark, glossy hair con only he bad by browing a mixture of Sago Tea and Sulphur. Your hair is your charm. It makes or mars tbe face. When It fades, turns gray or streaked, Just an application or two of Sage nnd Sulphur enhances its appearance a hundredfold. Don't hoiher to prepare the mixture; you can get this famous old recipe improved by the addition of j Inning some event or character in their book. Ono of tho best, la Miss Stuessl's opinlun that has been turned in was by Vivian Tracy. other ingredients at a small cost, all ready for use. It Is called Wyeib's Sage and Sulphur t'om- pound. This ran always be depended upon to bring back the natural volor and lustre of your hair. Everybody uses "WyoUi's" Sage nnd Sulphur Compound now because ii ilurkeus so naturally and .•veiny that, nobody can tell it HUB ! »ro over in Miss Louella Stuessl's •BASKET BALL"TOURNEY IN ENGLISH CLASSES The English "basketball" games A (Jutcx M BTHOO TO C OOK B REAKTAST P RUNES Wash SuflJlfrf/ 'Vrunel, cover with hocwitertwi allow to soak one hour. Bring to the boiling point in the same water in which th^y were soaked, cover and cook until prunes are tender, from thirty to forty-five minutes. Add sugar ten minutes before removing ftom Stove. Allow one tablespoon to one cup ot prunes, measured before soaking or cooking. If a thick syrup is desired, remove prunes to serving dish when tender, and boil the liquid until it is of the desired consistency. A little orange peel, lemon juice or stick cinnamon improves the flavor for some tastes. been applied. You simply dampen a sponce or soft, brush with II. and draw this through the hair, taking one small strand at a time; by morning the gray hair has disappeared, and afaer another application it heroines beautifully dark nit- 1 -v and lustrous. classes. Fern l.andfaire, for 111 Blues; Vivian Tract, for the Cold; Dorothy Theedo for tho Orange; and .Roberta Gulllck, for the Lav- endr.r teams wore the \\ Inning captains. Each member of the winning teams will receive a pencil. Miss StaOsiii will furnish theiu. Dr. Landis Spoke To the Students U HO News-Herald waut adv. tar. ltov. F. F. Walters had charge ot the Thanksgiving program in assembly Wednesday afternoon. L. lL Wagler gave the scripture losson and devotional. The school orchestra played two short numbers, "Spunkling Byes" ami "Dunce of the Fairies. Dr. Landls. secretary of World's Religious Educational Muvemeut wua the principal speaker, lie explained Ihe difference betweuu dreams and visions of life. Buy Swisweet Trunes inCartons.Thcy are clean, being sterilized in water at a temperature of 212 degrees F. And while still hot they are packed by machinery- untouched by human hands—in fresh, clean cartons which bring them into your kitchen as clean as the day they left the packing house. Then,'too, you know that you are getting Swisweet Trunes when you buy them in cartons. You are sure to get the sweet, thin-skinned variety instead of the tart, sour kind that may have disappointed you. You get the finest fruit from famous California orchards, selected and packed under the direct supervision of the growers. You get a delicious, nourishing and healthful fruit that costs far less than comparable foods. Order Smuwttt Carton Trunes from your grocer to day. Prepareas suggested. Serve tomorrow morning. I 'RL'NCS FOR C ONSTIPATION 'I'r.'/ne! tire H t i;un's out) Uxathe. Tkctnrs tiei)wbtre <<re pointing out that the natural fruit jukes, the fruit suits unci particularly the bulk of brums have abmifcial and natural effect on tin towels. "P RL' NF .S FOR B RHAKFAST" is a womurful health rule. Other fruits and fruit juices which lack the bulk and natural roughage of prunes "will not sine the same purpose. Bacon, eggs and similar highly concentrated breakfast dishes need prunes to make bulk in, the digestive tract and aid elimination-, SUNSWEET CALIFORNIA PRUNES C ALIFORNIA P RUNE AND A PRICOT G ROWERS A SSOCIATION 11,252 Grower-Members. San Jose, California Pre-Holiday Markdown of Beautiful Eveuing Dresses, $50 A Specially Selected Group of 9 Dresses Priced Earlier $65,00 to $98.50 Time fairly flies wearing a love of •wnen one is a Frock—and dancing besides. You will find this mark-down of dresses most convenient, coming jusl before the formal holiday functions, including nine of our choicest Frocks. Formerly priced from $65 to $98.50. They go on sale tomorrow morning (Wednesday) so be early. A short description of each: Poudre Blue Frock of poudre blue georgette, appliipieil iu roso cretonne flowers and finished with sliver ribbon. Tunic effect. Size 1J, formerly priced $85. Peach Georgette Blue and orchid flowers trim this delightful dress of peach georgette. ApplUiue work londs an enchanting touch. Slzo 10, formerly priced $65. Dainty Flesh Color Beading at the neck, girdle and hem make Ibis flesh georgette Frock most youthful. The beads being of a contrasting blu%. Size -10, formerly priced $69.50. Beaded Frock *• Of orchid georgette beaded in orchid and crystal heads, a most striking combination with a smart, bow of several shades of lavendar saucily placed at the side of the low waistline. Slzo 40, formerly priced $65. Jade Color For the lirunotto type is this frock ot Jade Seorgette elaborately beaded lu an all-over design lu crystal and jade beads. Size IS. formerly priced $60.50. Delightful Yellow This yellow dress ot very heavy georgette Is headed in turquoise and yellow beads, indeed a lovely combination. Long waisted with panel oversklrt. Slxn 10, formcrly prlced $69.50. * Q [Hilt'' /VAI.I Shrimp Georgette A very lovetj shad,, tn this new Shrimp .m especially effective when beaded »vtm silver inn. crystal bunds as this model. French flow.•!•.-, Jul. a touch of indlviditnlitv. yize lti, priced earli..-. $79.50. Gold Lace and Peach A peach georgette frock Is most youthful with skirt of many ruffles of gold I. ice, t« beaded >ok nnd dainty corsage of rows. Slue II, I UIIIHT I priced $69.50. Fuchsia Georgette A. inn^f sophisticated gown of fuchsia seorircu boasting a long slender train. Very clnltorati fairly dripping with heads nf fuchsl, blue a.n green. ' This Is a very exceptional buy, size 1.;. formerly priced $98.50. ***** For the Kiddies 9 Christmas special offer—now! this jolly family of Aunt Jemima Rag Dolls Aunt Jemima 15 inches higl: Here's more fun for the kiddies than they've had in a year! A whole family of jolly, rollicking Aunt Jemima Rag Dolls, brightly colored, ranging from 12 to 15 inches in height. There's Aunt Jemima herself, and Uncle Mose, and Wade, and Diana—four of them altogether, every one a perfect toy, every one a rough and ready good- fellow play-mate, as good for playing catch as playing "house." Haw they lave old Aunt Jemima.' And these are more than just ordinary rag dolls. For all the youngsters are fond of Aunt Jemima herself. The romantic story of this famous "Mommy" and her delicious pancakes have won her the love of children everywhere. If your family have never tasted real Aunt Jemima pancakes, watch their eyes grow bright all round the table when you first serve them. Only with Aunt Jemima Pancake Klour can you get that old-time plantation flavor that has made her recipe for pancakea the most famous in America. Send for the dolls today Ask your v,roccr today for a package of Aunt Jemima Pancake Flour or Aunt; Jemima Prepared Buckwheat Floui. To get the jolly Aunt Jemima Kau Dolls lor the chiUlr< n's Christmas, uli ready to cut out and stuff, rend the instructions printed ou the top of the package. All you need do is mail 25c (wrepped ao that the coins won't cut the envelope) with your name plainly wriU-n or piinUd, to— 'I'se in town, Honey!" Dept 81 -B, Annt Jemir.ia Mills Company, St. Joseph Missoul To insuic ricmpt delivery, he &jre to address Dept. 81-E. AUNT JEMIMA PANCAKEFIOM AUNT JEMIMA. PANCAKE FLOUR *.H"H"X"

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