The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on December 3, 1924 · Page 6
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December 3, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Wednesday, December 3, 1924
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PAGE SIX. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, USE SHERMAN WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1924 High School Christmas Cantata to Be Presented I at Junior School. The Senior high school ChrlBt- mns Centata "The Untitling of the Ship" to 1 )0 given Dec. 12, under t .ho direction of Don A. Sloan will bo presented In the new auditorium of the Sherman high school, It was announced today. The linll nnd fitagn Is consider* ably Inrgor at Sherman school, lie- sides there In an orchestra, pit which tha Senior high has not JIr. Sloan needs all the room ho can get. hoouuso there aro more than 100 high school students In the cantata. "Tho Uuildlng of the Ship" was wrlflon hy Henry Lahee and tho •words wore composed by Henry \V. Longfellow which are familiar to all lovers of Longfellow's poetry. Preceding the cantata two numbers will he played hy tho orchestra, the hoys' glee club will fflng n selection and tho girls glee club will sing two. The sealing arrangement on the stage will place tho boys In tho center with the Slrls on the outside, surrounding tho boys. army at the local recruiting station for tho 9th Cavalry with station at Port Hlley, Kansas. Mon between the agen of 18 and 35 years with good moral character may ho accepted, according to Sgt, Alfred .1. I.udwlg, recruiting officer, headquarters at the armory. NEGROES CAN OBTAIN SERVICE IN THE ARMY. Orders have been received to accept colored men for the U. S. (Radio program, for Thur.cUy, O«o. 4. All Central tlm«. By At«ocl.Hed Pre*s, nnd Radio Dlge.t.) KSAO. Manhattan, Kan. (J41) 12:30, tunliiK-ln, piano sidc-ctlun.-, mtiidrul n-arllni*. "You Can't HxiMict Klfs'B from .%!*•," ninrdcnl muling. 'Tit* M'mlil Is All Wrong Agnln," (lerlriuio lMilirl T.tnrlc ]i>ctllri'. •".Mtk-t I'n-flt.- ,uM«- Cm n Ti|«." I,. V.. Wlllnm-tiliy; rildlu <|ilisliu!i box; lorllire, "Winter Control nt (.'litticli But," !•:. r,. lOdlv; l:ttf>. m:ilkot 11 ll-it;i t Ions; cnllei:,* of the air; tnnlnK-tn lue^riini, music ilepni-lnient; 7::tti, lecture, "The Oliar- nrU'.rlstUs nf Colton nnd I.lnen," Kllimn l-'eelil; 7:-i.*>, lecture "Prcrar- ntlnn for the Kiiby." Jean Debl'H. WPAP. Tim KnnsiiJ City Star (411) 3;.'«e -4 :.;n 1 radio trio; f.: iiii-a. mnrKpt- Kiinn, viHtl.fr roreiTiM, rontl jeport nni] lime FlKmil, tl-7, KCIIOOI ot th*i air, rd.-i'llni'. teii-nu'-n-ntni-y-Iaiiy, rnu.ilc; 11.41-1, Xtuhlliawks. tVIlfl, KiniJiw City, Pweeliry <411) "-:t. cliis.*W , itl la,.lle< hour program by stt'liiK trio Icilin, cilln iinU plHno.i; K-'-l^ti. pi-ofrram fdven hy the fnllow- ini:: M;*.* l,»nri Kittnryn Alton, ao; piano; Mi.i. (Uella Miller Klsliicr, ctin- trn]to; Miss (.Vit'olinn. Schmidt, ns?l.=l- lant Itintruetnr of vinlln at the Wtl- hiam A, Jtutiven slu'llo; Mlsi Itreii'la J lllttc-r niifl .Ml;,* Edna I'orsythe, IIC- eoluiianylllg; '.l;;iri-M. upc-elal haiunin- l 1-a prnentrn presented hy Fred Uclbe, ! ti&ilstcil hy Hilly Wood. KSP. St. l.otil* Post-TUspatrti (546) FARM ING Late February and early March Is tho tlmo chosen for grape pruning by most Kansas growers. Thirty or forty buds should be retained on wood of the previous season's growth and If possible those buds should bo located on from two to four canes depending on the system of training followed rather than on a largo number of short spurs. A machine for destroying tho pen aphids In a falfa hns been .devised, built and given fairly complete tests during the last yoar by government entomologists In Wisconsin and by the department of entomology of tho Kansas State Agricultural college, Young alfalfa which has not made sufficient fall growth to take It through the winter safely, can bo prolected by "top dressing tho field with a light application of barnyard manure. Enough mnnuro should be applied evenly over the ground with a manure spreader to protect the alfalfa without smothering it. December is a good month to apply the manure. t P, 1','mu hour. diet- MOTHER! Watch Child's Bowels "California Fig Syrup" is Children's Harmless Laxative Children love the pleasant taste of " California Klg Syrup" and gladly take it even when bilious, feverish, sick, or constipated. No other laxative regulates the tender little bowels so nicely. It sweetens tho atomiuh and starts tho liver ami bowels without cramping or overacting. Contains no narcotics or southing drugs. Tell your druggist you want only the genuine "Culiiorniu Fig fciyrup" which lias directions for babies mid children of all ages primed on bottle. Mill her! You must say "California" or you may get an Imitation fig syrup. , I.MJIJ. Kansas City (278) 7:16, etic fehool. i Wyli. Allanta Journal (429) S-?. pro- I gram; 10;ir,. organist. WEKt. Host™ <:iu;l «), Bin Brother elllli; T-l 1, M'.iish-e.l. ! W.MAq, Chicago News (447.6) 8, or- iljaii; U :*e, orehestra; s, la'k; 8 :15, i Clara K. l-.-r.iitlil!ii; 8 :30, auto editor; ' 0, leituio; i<:]5, proirrnm. I tVQ,], Chicago (448) 7-S. concert' , vocal, reader; lil.e. Kitlnbo Skylarkn. : WCKII, Chicago U;H ) 7, orchestra; '. t, sololao-; rt, orchestra, ' KYW, Chicago i»3e) 6:SS, (tory; 7. jcoii'-ort; 8, reading; 8:^0, musical; l 8:li. talks 10. orchestra. I "WLS, Clilcano (olj) 6:30, organ; 7, I UiUatiy; 7:15, music, speechei. opera. | YVMV, Cincinnati («2,1> 30-12. music, i W.TAX. Cleveland (390) 0. concert. •WFAA, Pallas Newa (4T0) S:30-9:30, orchestra: 11-12, dance. AVOC. Davenport. (4S() 7, Sandman; 9, orchestra; 11. danen. YVWJ, Potrcdt News (617) 7:30. News orchestra, bfliis, soprano; 9, orchestra; 10, News orehestra. KKXX, Jlastlngs CSl) 3:30, archw- tra. K1IJ, l>os Angelt. Tlrnen (3S5) 8:30. ohlldren; 10, feature; 12, orchestra. W1IAS. I.otilsvlllo Times (4e0) 7:80- j 8, concert, talk. 1 "WMC, Memphis Commercial Appeal (50") S. lecture. WCCO, Mlnneapoll»-8t. Paul (417) 7;o0. lecture; 8, musical; 10, musical. CKAC. -Montreal (425) 7.30, pio- pram. Wl:AF, New York (4921 «. services; ":'•!". (alh. S, Harmony Four; 8:30. Ortttoria soclotv; 10, orclic-Ftra. YVH.W New York (360) 6:10, •mploy- ! nient; 8:30, orchestra: H:30. dance; I lO.-lill, Cluh Wigwam; U, Turody eluh. I V.1Z. .New York (4S8) 6. orchestra; 17, Wall Street .lnurnal review; 7:10, I talk; S;3(l. orchestra• Wf.lt, Newark (405) 8:15, sports. WTAY, Oak Park (2<:tl 6:46, art- lets; feature; 10:15. soprano, tenor, orehe-M rn. KCiU. Oakland (312) 6. orchestra: 10, Instrumental, trio, quartet; 12, orchestra. WAAW. Omitlm (2S6) 7:80, bridge talk; SOUK hit.", talk. WD.MI. Philadelphia (3H5) 6:20, talk. WKI. Philadelphia (SD5) 6, talk; 7, talk: S:20. recital. WTAli, I'lttsliurnh (162) 6:20, Uncle Kavh fi:l.'i. special: 7:30, concert. itOW. I'otllaiid (152) 7, children's pcirrinii, . WK.V.), Porlo Rtco (360) 10:30-12. concert. KlTi, Pan rranclsco (123) 6.30. or- ehestru; 7:30, children; H, orchestra; l", oriran; 11, program; 12. band. WOY, Sch «nm »>ly (3$«) 6:41. hook review; 7, l'.adio drama, WC1Y play- "rs; 10:30, mean. KFQX, Seattle (239) 8. reports', 9. l.c.l'iice; l«. music: 12. dance. Wliz. SprlmiflcM 13371 6:06, bedtime- t^lii. talk; 6:45. orchestra; ,:V5, i-o:.,-it; ^:)5. cboir; 0:el. musical. v.ur. WiibiiiiiKtou l .:l;; , ) e, children: 6:1'. concert; 7:15, motor lalk; 7:3(1. announce.t; 7:45, talk; 8 :20, concert til,-: :• :3o, dance. r.'i 'lin. '/.hm (345) 8, mala quartet, solo-, whistling, flute, trio. Burning over grassland Is the mosl practical control measure against the chinch bug. In 1921 Sumner county carried out an extensive burning program. The work was so thoroughly done that the chinch bug has not been a factor In that county sluce, although in adjacent; counties It has seriously Injured wheat, corn and sorghums. The Improvement which Is made with regard to standard qualities in your flock will depend much upon the male which you use. Most disqualifications and defeats are Inherited. These qualities are transmitted hy the female as well •vs the male, hut since a single male can fori II lie eggs laid by several hens, he Is In thnt proportion moro Important than any one female. Ton years ago the highest yearly record for buttorfat wns 1,068 pounds. Now tbore are 90 cows that have made over 1,000 poundB of fat In year nnd 80 that have made over 30,000 pounds of milk In a year. Conserve fertility through the dlfforont demands of root systems of different crops 1B one of the advantages of crop rotation. This Intermittent use of fertility permits recuperation of the soil after the crops that nmko heavy demands. The bud moth, presumably a European Insect, was first noted In the United States about 1841. If hna became an Important apple peat, now present over much of the northern part of tho country nnd southern Canada. The species Is rather a general feeder, attacking most of tho fruit trees nnd some shado and forest trees. Three to 50 pounds of sulphur per acTO are added to the soil by rainfall. The amount of sulphur lost In drainage water has frequently been larger, tending to reduce the sulphur content of the soils to the point essential for most profitable production. Keep your cattle out of the rain, especially In the approaching cold weather. It takes good toed, the kind that might be used better for production, to keep them warm If they are exposed to the weather. ODDS AND ENDS FROM A REPORTER'S NOTE BOOK VALLEY Raymond Hill and Leo Roy Van- huren spent tho Thanksgiving vacation wit* the home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gibson entertained Thnnksdlgvlng doy with Rev. and Mrs. Marble and family of Bur. ton, and Mrs. Harry Engler ai their guests. > .Air. nnd Mrs. George Vanburan gave a family dinner on Thanksgiving day. Those who wero there to enjoy Mother's good cooking wero, Mr. nnd Mrs. Kolaud Vanburon nnd children, Mrs. Alta Johnson and daughter, Olenla, Mr. and. Mrs. Lloyd IJnll, Helen nnd LeeRoy Vanburen, Krod Collins of Ltnoolnvllle visited with home folks last weolt end Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Skelton and Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Rawllngs drove <to Halstead Sunday afternoon and called on their neighbor, Mr. Prod Hill, whe la in the hospital. They found Mr. Hill making good progress on tho road to recovery from his operation. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Low* and Faith spent Thanksgiving day with Mr. and Mrs. H. S, Lyman. Doglnnlng next Sunday night there will bo a series of protracted meeting nt tho Pleasant Grovo U. II. church. Brother Miller will be assisted by Rev. Kyle Murray of Wichita first church, Rev. Murray will preach Monday night and expects to stay for n two weeks meot- Ing. Mr. nnd Mr». O. E, Matlnck gave a family dinner on Thanksgiving day, entertaining their children nnd grandchildren, numbering In nil forty-three. Those present were Karl Matlnck and family, O. He Collins and family, all of Burton, Mrs. Stella Keokler and family of Nick* erson and Ralph Matlack and family of Kingman* YODER Claronce P. Bontragsr and Fred)a Shrock returned to Hesston college Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Noah Yoder of Qar- nett are visiting friends and relatives In tills neighborhood. Mrs. Sarah Voder and Andy and Levi Chupp who were here to attend the funeral of their mother, Mrs. Bontragor, Intend to return to their homes tn Illinois this week. Chos. Meadows and the McMur* ray boys were rabbit hunting Thanksgiving day and bagged 36. Monno C. Beachy and family of Oregon visited at the D. M. Beachy horn* Saturday. They are on their way east to Pennsylvania and stopped a few days here. The V. A. Olvens family spent Sunday afternoon visiting Mr. Glvens' mothor, Mrs. Qlrens In Hutchinson. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Fisher span* Thanksgiving day at the Harvey Hlntt home In Haven. Minnie Alice and Kdward Todei of near Partridge were Thanksgiving dinner guests at the D, AT. Beachy home. R. Brock of Hutchinson was visiting In Yoder last week. Keep the window open In th» kitchen, from both the lop and tha bottom while you are boiling cabbage nnd thore will bo no objectionable odor. Keep the kottle uncovered. Tho stage at the new Sherman Junior high school auditorium is larger than that at Senior high school, it will require 67 feet of velotir for the drop curtain. The stage opening If 34 feet acroBS. The enrollment In th« elty schools Is the largest In the history of Hutchinson, there being a total of fi,024 pupils enrolled at present. It Is eteadily growing, too. For example last year there were 035 at Sherman high In tho whole school year. So far this year 666 have enrolled there. There are more students In high school In Hutchinson now than ever before. There are 733 In the senior high school, and a total of 1,164 In the two Junior highs, or a toial of 1,'SS7 enrolled In tho three high schools here. And here's one more record: More folks visited tho public schools the past month than ever before In the history of the schools. A total of 5.017 visitors were registered. Most of them were during Educational week. An Interesting group of photographs, has been framed and Is hanging on tho wall of the Chamber of Commerce office. The photographs were taken of Preaident Warren G. Harding on the occasion of his visit to Hutchinson over a year ago, and showing him harvesting wheat at tho O'Neal farm. Five of the members of the j Harding party, shown in the photo- 1 graphB have died in the year and : four months since they were In Hutchinson—President and Mrs. Harding, Dr. Sawyer, the president's physician, and two of the newspaper correspondents, the two latter being killed In a tragic ao cldent only a fow days later while the party was at Denver. The county farm agent of Kingman couuty tells of a farmer In that county who called him out to his place, 18 miles to show him how to care for his chickens. He thanked him. A week later he was Invited to Join the Farm Bureau. "No," he replied. "Why should I spend good money on that?" Each Thanksgiving, Instead of holding a big family dinner, folks Sn the Holier neighborhood, Barton county, cook a lot of good things to eat and take them to the town hall, where a big dinner Is served and the men spend the afternoon visiting, pitching horseshoes, arguing politics, and local needs, the women have their visit and clans and cliques are forgotten. R. F. Murrill of Dodge City holds the record for short-time ownership of a car. At any rate the Essex car which he purchased from a Dodge City motor company between 8 and 9 o'clock Wednesdav evening was stolen at 0:10 o'clock, and has not been seen since. ! See Sonora Rudlo Cabinet speaker. ] r ' 29-1 Ot PARTRIDGE CASTLETON Lift Off-No Pain! Doesn't hurt one bit! Drop a little "Ferezone" on an aching eon), instantly that corn stops hurting, thou shortly you lift it tight off with fingers. Vour druggist belli a tiny hottle ot "Frenzono" for a few reins, diffident to remove every hard corn, soft coin, or corn between tho toes, nnd tho foot caUusea, wlthoiji noro ness or Irritation. Sonora Radio Cabinet Speaker "Clear as a Bell" As Good As It Looks Phone 3412 for demonstration Mr. and .Mrs. Claud Van Honzen ; motored to Podge City Thursday j to visit Mrs. Van Hoozen's sister j and family. i Mi.srt Hazel Gibb came home to | spend her Thanksgiving vacation. ; Sh« Is attending high school in ; Hutchinson. | Miss Bertha Givens spent j Thanksgiving with home folks. Tho Pathfinder class of the Un- j Ion Sunday school had their No- j vemher party lafit Friday nUlu at ; the homo of Mr. and Mm. John ; Haves. i Vv". 11. Reese nnd G. W. Click had u shooting match last Tuesday at j the G. \V. Click farm east of Castle- i ton. ' | Dr. and Mrs. Anspach and Mrs. , Maggie (livens and Miss Bertha ! Glvens and Miss Burlha (livc-iifi ! spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hayes and family. The men are busy pulliing casings at the Mohr well. They did not find enough oil to be profitable. MI.-K ' Ai'iiisirong, one of our high s-chool h-achei'c: spent tho week end HI her homo in Emporia. Mrs. llornhaker spent the week with her mother at Arlington. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Cox of Fells- hiir^ have been spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Hen- sou and family. Merle Duvls is spending a few day ; . at home. There was a show in town Satur- dnv night. Tho (.'asiioton Farm Bureau cluh will reorganize tuis week. Mis*; Jonnle Walker, a returned missionary who litis 'neon giving lectures In several states antl in many places in Kansas, will give a leciure at the Union Church next .Sunday ovenliig December 7, K very- one Is invited. The Misses Rosa and Marie Miller came homo from Whitewater, al30 Herman, of Newton, nnd Alfred of Manhattan, to spend Thanksgiving with their parents. J. E. Cook and family spent Thanksgiving day with Mrs. Glnn at Ahbyvllle, also taking supper '.villi Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bachus. Floyd Davis is making regular trips to Hutchinson. Mr. and Mrs. McLean and sons, Frank and Fargy, Grandpa and Grandma Bachus, ate Thanksgiving dinner with George and Mrs. Cade, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Fountain entertained nt Thanksgiving dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Poorman and others of l^erado, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Koestel snd Mr. and Mrs. Orll Hemphill came from Stafford county to spend Thanksgiving duy with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. "Ruby Schnurr of Ahbyvllle took dinner with mother Hemphill Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. skcllenger left,the first of this week for a two weeks visit to southeast Missouri. Mr. and Mrs. W. \V. llavercroft entertained their daughlor of Stafford county over Sunday. Mr. dirt Bismlnger will k-avo Hie last of the week for Manhattan. Mr. and Mrs. Perkins, .Sundayed wltli relatives In Hutchinson. Mr. W. N. Hamilton and Kin Maxwell, went to Kansas City last Wednesday after a Ford Coupe for Newt. Mr. and Mr3. Myrle Mathlas ot near Sterling, Sundayed with F. A. and Mrs. King. Miss Veda Puckott left last Saturday for Southern Missouri, to visit her sister, sloping at Wichita over night to visit a brother. Mr. Frank Ward, Ernost Gillock and Mrs. Sadie Dellenbach, spent Sunday wilh Mrs. Carlile at Pratt. The public dance given at the Stanley Hall on Saturday evenings, is not a welcome asset to this community. The debaters that will represent the high school, wero chosen Monday afternoon. Those that won In the try out are (Dinty) Dlggs, Hofsess, and Hall, Miss Kitch, Mies Melb&rg, Miss Wright nnd Miss Coleman as alternate. Mrs. Greeson entertained her sister ot Arizona for a few days. Also spending the week end with Mrs. Hodson near Hutchinson. The bulk of copper required for the world's use comes from high cost mines, hence discussion uatui- nlly confers about low cost producers. Mother Lode astonished the mining world with a cost of under 7 cents a pound, and has paid $5,937,000 over tho last two and one-half years in dividends. In answering advertisements, please mention the Newe-Herald. 1 Brl Bring th« Children to •»-•»> m _ Vitit Our House Furnishing Dept. Our Third Floor Do Your Christmat Shopping by Mail- Use Our Personal Service Department Tia none too early to begin your Christmas Shopping. Dally this big store—The Christmas Store—Is orowded with happy Christmas Shoppers. Begin to do your shopping NOW and HHRE. If nnnble to visit the store, our Personal Service Department will gladly do your shopping. If you are undecided what to give, write this department for suggestions which will be cheerfully given. Wo prepay postage on all moll orders. Hand Embroidered House Frocks $3.50 What homemakor doesnt lfk« pretty hand embroidered house frocks, especially If the embroidery threads are fHst? You will find In this special showing pretty checks, plaids nnd plain colors mado la square and round neck styles. Threo very protty embroidered designs sre used. Pretty assortment of colorings shown, Both regular and sxtra sites are Included. Women's New Silk Over-Blouses $6.50 We have just recoivod a pretty line of crepe-de-chiuo and Rashan- ara silk over-blouses. All silk materials, trimmed In buttons, self materials, and pretty combinations of the two materials. Some have bosom fronts, others plain fronts. Colors, rust, Alice, Lavln Green, tnn, brown. Complete size range. The price, $G.30. Women's Outing Flannel Gowns $2.00 to $3.50 Make this a practical Christmas —give quality outing flannel gowns made by Brighton and Carlsbad. Heavy, nappy material In pretty striped patterns, plain colors, fancy trimmed, and colored figured designs on white and colored grounds. Select from high neck, long sleeves or slip-over, short or long sleeve stvles. All sizes and priced at $2.00 lo ?3.50. Ss#S8;""""" !Hliili!_ mmmm^m Our Stocks Are Complete We carry a complete stock of rugs-all sizes from the small matt, ISx.lt! incli to rugs 11-3x15 ft. Carpet and Drapery Oept Third Floor. Christmas Cheer Begins at Home Holidays are coming, and for true home-keepers the spirit of the season Is cheer and hospitality. The very best background for this spirit Is a beautifully furnished home, and here ruga play a most Important part, Tou'U be amazed at the way a soft-toned Rug glorifies a familiar room, brings out Its best qualities. Rugs for Christinas at Sacrifice Prices On account of our buyiug In such largo quantities, we are In a position to sell RUGS at prices that mean a great saving to you—no matter what grado ot rug you may deslra to purchase. This also gives you the advantage of selecting the color and design that is best for your particular use, from one of the largest rug stocks in the Southwist. « Axmiuster Rugs, 9x12 it. size in a large assortment of patterns and colors to ^Ofi 7C choose from. The price $£tO» I O $-17.50 9x12 ft. Axmiuster Rugs—Rugs that have an extra deep luxurious nap, and beautiful conventional and all-over patterns, <{?QQ shaded to rose, blue and laupes .... *P«jl7t I «J $05.00 and 69.50 Wilton Velvet R URS in the 9x 12 ft. size; seamless with knotted linen color fringed ends; very closely woven; beautiful patterns and designs in colors suitable for your living or dining; room; a few plain ones suitable for the office, tf'/fd 7C Price f O Ladies' New Taffeta Breakfast Coats $10.00 to $19.75 We have just received an unusually attractive group of ladies' silk taffeta breakfast coats. A wonderful gift! These are very preUily made, and come in such lovely colorings—pink, rust, French blue, gold, rose, cerese, orchid, black and wisteria, navy and red, copen and gold, mid other attractive color combinations. Priced at JIO.UU, J12.D0 to 513.70. Always Acceptable— A FOX CHOKER Many Beautiful Furs Shown Here at— $25.00 to $89*50 What to give? Of course tho answer is a Kox Choker—for every woman has a secret longing for a beautiful luxurious Fox Choker. And you can happily surprise her with one of these furs. They come in walnut brown, IludBun, black and brown, livery one is a fine quality blocked scarf, and comes claw and fluffy, brush trimmed. Price range, $J5.00 to ?S9.50. A Bridge Lamp Will Brighten Some Corner daddy's corner wilh the big arm chair just needs a bridge lamp thSt spreads a rosy light to give it the Inst touch or cosiness. Don.t forgot mother's sewing nook, she needs a bridge lamp, too. Junior and Bridge Lamp* At Special Christmas Prices. Here ere 50 extraordinary values in Junior and Bridge lamps with silk shades and weighted bases. A very wide choice of deslgitB and colors to chooso from and at prices that make Christmas Shopping a real pleasure. $13.75 $18.75 $18.00 Bridge Lamps at $22 00 Junlor Lamps at Make Your Selections Now. We Will Hold Them Until Christmas. Butter-Knist FRESH M Try it ! GUARD INSTRUCTORS 1 CONFERRING HERE. i The V. S. Army field artillery of- : fit >rn. who aro In clitirgo of the KaiiHits National (luard artillery ! iustrticllon work, held a conference ' here lodiiy. Tho officers are Major Shornuin I.. Klser, stato instructor, who Is located here, and his assistants, Capltiin F. ti. f'haddock. of Ottawa, and 1st Lieut. I„ T. Me- Mdh:iii, of Salinn. Use the Himp-O-Heope- use your head, not your feet ttiiu niuku'tills ; I ho merriest Xinas ever. tt

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