The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on February 14, 1950 · Page 13
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 13

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Tuesday, February 14, 1950
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Western Kansas News New Power At Coldwater Coldwater — A 300 KVA diesol engine formerly user 1 as a standby unit at Medicine Lodge has been installed in Coldwater by Western Light and Telephone Co. as part of a major service improvement project ii. Ihis area. The 100-ton unit \va.i brought In by truck and is being tested. It and a smaller 100-liorsepc\ver engine here will havn adequate capacity to supply needs of Coldwater, Wilmore and the rural elrc- tr.ficntion lines in this area in an emergency. Normal source of electricity here is from Western's plant at Anthony which also ties in with the company power station at Medicine Lodge. Power is brought here over a. 3.000 volt line. The 33,000 volt highlinc has been ri-located to eliminate interference pioblems in the northwest part of town. Power lines to the business dictuct and the grain elevators will be rebuilt as soon ss new poles nre received to provide a more even flow of electricity to motors. The company also has lowered all water mains in Coldwater placing them 36 inches below the surface of streets. Several fire hydrants have been relocated and lines nre to he extpndd providing an ndqiinte water supply, said Leo Nicholas, local manager. Installation of the standby engine is expected to provide a guarantee against interruption of service such as was experienced a number of times last year because of ice storms which snapped the big line here and Anthony. Arkansan Wants To Bring Rice Combines To Western Kansas Tribune — It's all right withjhuge tires and bear a marked re- Grcclcy county wheat farmers if [semblance to boats. The owner the weatherman wants to turn on wants Daniels to confirm the date. the faucet again. Even if it rains The combine operator did not 'right through next harvest things'indicate whether he also is a I should be under control. -weather prophet and knows that I County Agent Laurence R. Dani-'long overdue wet spell is coming els has heard from a fellow in ; to Kansas. Newport, Ark., who has offered] Until rain falls for several weeks to bring'a dozen rice combines to, without letup, however, farmers of I Tribune. ilhe county will have other things ! The southerner has made it plain i than a wet harvest to occupy their he and his crews are prepared toiinincls. come to water logped Western Kan-j The operator's letter probablyj sas by July 2. Furthermore, he!will be filed. Western Kansas iS| iSays his machines are equipped for'strictly unpredictable and could 'mud and rough going. 'get around to another of those wet ' Rice combines are mounted on.spells in July. US50 To Be Straightened Officials At Liberal Party RAPIDLY NEAEING COMPLETION is new Kansas Power and Light plant, on 30th cast of Bock Island tracks. Sub-station is located in left rear behind plant proper. Pump house, for condensing water, and cooling tower are in right foreground. Partial use of plant is scheduled to start sometime in March. (N-H Aerial Pic by Larry Sanders.) . • Liberal — The pancake day fes- Lakin--Extensive improvements j tjvities )le[ . e Tuesday> Feb . 21 , m t'SfO in (he eastern half ofj| ]avc ,-eceived another unexpected 'Kearny county, including elim na-lboost with the announcement both .'lion of some dangerous curves be-JGov. Frank Carlson and Capt. H. ]mately $23 billions into Europe at Hold Own With Money America has pumped approxl- Most Snow In Northwest Atwood, in the northwest corner Cotton Minchin, British consul in Kansas City, plan to attend. Gov. Carlson previously had stated a speaking engagement at a dairymen's meeting in Sabetha Condemnation proceedings to ar- ™» ld P'' event hirn from corning. When the pancake party took on of itween Lakin and Deerfield by relocation of the highway, are on ithe highway commission agenda 'for 1950. i , , , quire necessary right-of-way been instituted in the district court the i here by the commission. I Plans call for relocation of USfiO ito eliminate curves between Lakin iand Deerfield as well as virtually bypassing Deerfield. The highway will be built in a northeasterly route from a point ] flavor Rg contost between Liberal the same time Russia, has milked \ot Kansas just south of the Ne- occupied countries of approximate- iliraska line, led the weekend pre- ly $20 billions. That, explained John Olney, England, time of the writer to Hutchinson Knife & Fork club members and their wives Monday night, is tl reason wo held our own in dinner j n tr- icipitalion parade when all returns Scott, on the Sunday snow and rain were anUJ Ellrope ov- j S( , ott S p ok p ni a ernor's appearance in Sabetha w.is ;WHey tearoom. He was introduced- count - v changed so he could come herej by L A No n ii = r,rf 1 compiled. The Rawllns county seat reported 1.59 inches of moisture. The northwest counties were favored all Hie way. Stockton, in Rooks 0 inches, Good- 1.20 and Philby plane and still fill the engagement. Rod Leete, president of the Junior chamber of commerce, announced the British consul advised jland 1.21. Norton jlipsburg 1.01. 'What we have gained in Europe I ln lhe south-central section we have more than lost in Asia," 'Wichita received .94, Anthony .74 he declared. !and Hutchinson .60 as the favored Wheat Farmers Organizing Looti — Wheat farmers of Wichita county will meet in Leoti Wednesday afternoon to organize the wheat growers' council, C. F. Durham, WKDA director from this county announced. Formation of the 3-man boards in all 46 counties throughout the western half o( Kansas is Hearing an end. Kearny county farmers organized their group at Lakin Monday night and Finncy county grwo- ers perfected their organization Friday. Also on the schedule this week is a meeting of Trego county farmers Thursday afternoon at WaKeeney. The speaker foresees no early -areas, shooting war because neither side Farther west and southwest Liberal-Oln-y |can see a clear cut victo) . y . |Dodge City and Liberal each re- here is to be! *,„,,,.,•„ in i ra , 1S itr P ,-,t nncitinn involved .20 inch and Garden City about three miles east of Lakin. ... [skirling the northwest edge of jhejvill be able to _attend Deerfield and continuing in that di rcction until it joins the present j "omesi me event nere is to ne | Russia ' g intransigent position . !route at the west edge of Finney i covered extensively by news «rv-| a ll dealings today is ca , cu i ate d to M 2 ir | cn -. B ;ices, radio stations and possibly back u tne bogev nlan tales told | Following the pattern of last fall CUPID COLD—Omaha postman took a dim view of St. Valentine's day with its hearts and flowers sentiment as seven inches of snow fell and their packs were packed with extra mall. Brannan Plan county. The project also rails for other work to provide a standard grade and will be surfaced. This project lies between i m - 'provements made last year in the iwest half of Finney county and i from Lakin west to Syracuse where some national magazines. Ithe uninformed people at hompi tlle Great Bend and Lamed Cash For New Hospital about capitalism Russia always t°« f " il « 1 to share "« has had a devil, fear of which ; as thpir neighbors and got little Ikept rebellious people in line, Scott j' Tloistur <' of consequence from ci- ! sa j d |ther rain or snow. Washington (API - Senator Brewster (R-Me) predicted Mon- Russian aristocracy, then the|f e n j n northern Barton and North of Great Bend good rains i day the secretary O f agriculture may invoke an infrequently used nazii and fascists provided the (throughout Russell county with the pr ; vision of tha , arm pricei sup . |US50 underwent major rebuilding I Larnec | _ A check for 5150,000 weld >n& cement until after the late| C AA weather station at Russell re-| port , aw to deal %vith the present last summer. ihas been delivered to Larned Com- State highway representatives I mlmity Hospital Committee, Inc., Americans and Russians made lhave indicated the project will be:, n payment on the Dominican Sis-! 3 " honest effort to S et alon S wnen Vommenred this spring if satisfac-j ters . snare of the cosl of tne new | Gel ; m l ny w . a ' flrst itory arrangements for acquisition Ii lo .snital here. j porting .40 inch. Other totals throughout the stale huge potato surplus. Deaths Mrs. Robert W. Lee Pratt — Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Lee, 82, wife of Robert W. Lee, died in her home here Saturday after an illness of six weeks. Mra. Lee was born in Jefferson, 111., Apr. 30, 1867. She is survived by her widower; two daughters, Mrs. Maud Berger, Hoquiam, Wash., and Mrs. Clara Webb, Preston; a son, Harry Lee, were Coffeyville 1.08, Lacygne .79, j The provision is one under whichJAima, Tex.; two sisters, Mrs. In:i Jail Looms For KC Woman? Kansas City lAPi — A woman witness cited (or civil contempt by a grand jury investigating underworld activities Monday was de- schibed by a federal judge as "holding the bag for someone who is unwilling to take the responsibility." Federal District, Judge Richard. M. Duncan made the comment after he had heard the jury's cass against Blanche Howard, 43-year- old county employe and closer friend of ex-convict charges Gargotta. Ho reserved a decision until Tuesday whether the witness would have to go to jail to purge herself of the charge. The jury had accused her of giving "obstructive, evasive, perjur- ious and contumacious answers," when it asked her about her deposits of large sums of money between 1044 and 1949. Miss Howard, the jury said In Its presentment, had reported she received about $18.000 from Jack Griffin, alias Jack Gregory, in 1934. The jury had described Griffin, who disappeared in 1934, as a "notorious Kansas City and St. Louis mobster." _ ................. _. „„..,..._, ... Tonganoxie 72 Hill City 63 A l-i lk:ensed dealers act for the B ov -jLewis. and Mrs. Belle McMillan, i In | lls comments Judge Duncan jsaid. Then American strength was ton 67 Ottawa 62 Topeka. 56 and , ;ernnient m the P urchase ot P ota -]both of Perry, Okla.; five broth- l sa id the "court cannot believe she ' The Catholic order's pavment| cut to llear nothin S- ^ divisions jconcordia .50. represents a fourth the total cost i compared to 70 for Russia, and, ilno Riiccinn rwili/^i /*l* ^ no'on nvov. . Garden City — Wilber Meeker was named chairman of the new Finney county wheat growers council at the organization meeting here. Other members are F. Arthur Stone, M. L. Russell, Bob Ball, and Jim Concannon. Meeker. Stone and Russell ./ill be the official delegates to any meeting of the Kansas wheat growers' group while Ball and Concannon will be alternates. of right-of-way can be made. Burrton, Moundridge And Buhler Winners Buhler - Burrton, Moundridpe .,.„ ,,.„,., . , .„ , „ and Buhler high schools won su- \ Members of the hospital board |concern was good will of Russians erior ratings here in the Mid-Kan-; announced that approximately """ °"° > "" f ~> f ™ h """ toes ' P a '' m S the applicable sup- er8i Sam and P i PSe Rhines, both of the 46-bed hospital naw under construction. The Dominican order pledged this amount when the hospital project was undertaken ago the Russian policj d'-.nged over night to one of obstruction ty dealing at every turn. When Scott went to Berlin in J1945 the American commanders' !First Check To Former War Prisoner •sas one-act play festival. More si 50|0 oo has been expended to date, ithan 50 students participated in the 'Contractors Busboom & Rauh op: mccl - .crating on a pay-as-you build plan. Haven received an excellent rat-! suu unto uched is the $247,148 fed-! and against fraternizing with Germans. A complete reversal had taken place three and one • half years later, he said. port price to eligible growers. The dealer then could of Perry, Oscar Rhines, Cheyenne carried from $17,000 t o $18,000 around over a 10-year period with- selljWyo., Harry Rhines, McClood. Al-j O ut putting it In the bank, as she the potatoes at prices sufficiently berta, Canada, and Henry Rhines, jstntes she did in her grand jury below the support price to attract] Jerome, la.; 18 grandchildren; and "testimony." buyers to consume the surplus j36 great grandchildren. | He then described her as "hold- Washington (AP) — "I wouldn't l Tlle government would pay thcj The funeral will be at 2 p.m.jmg the bag for someone who is go through it again for $40 m u-'dealers the difference between Friday in the Peacock and Soice i unwilling to take the responsible lions " says Frank H Bigelow 'purchase and sale price. The deal- chapel, Stafford, with Rev. Charles ty." Bigelow who walks almost as er woulcl be allowed the cus-C. Masson officiating. Burial will -• • -- artificial leg as hei tonlar >' ba gg' n g and handling i ing and Nirkerson, Inman and! era j g ran t D * IT * jHalslead were given good ratings.) App | icaUon for lne f edenl l grant j Dig ILmDOrifl (The Buhler cast presented "The^j, be made as constl . uction pro .! O F .Man in the Bowler Hat," while the gresses . Materials have been stock|Burrton students gave "Who Gets| pi]ed and work nas been nloving 'the Car Tonight." The Moundridge: along rapidly but no approximate did with two good ones, picks up-Charges. On a national average |a check for $1,198 Tuesday frorn^se are about 50-55 cents per,Ray Watson Daniel F. Cleary, war claims com- 10 ° pounds. be in Leesburg cemetery. mission chairman. In some aspects this procedure Great Bend To Vote On Parking Problem Great Bend -- A proposal to solve Great Bend's parking problem probably will be placed before voters here at the Apr. 4 municipal election. Directors of the Great Bend Chamber of Commerce approved formation of a committee which will sponsor submission of a bond issue for purchase and development of municipal parking lots adjacent to the business district. M. D. Spencer w a s appointed chairman of the committee which is composed of the C. of C. directorate. Assurance has been given by Mayor Joe A. Mermis jr. the city council will give full cooperation. General obligation bonds to pay for the parking lots would be issued in the event approval Is given by the voters. The lots could be obtained by the city through condemnation under a new law enacted by the 1MD state legislature. No estimates on coal of securing the parking areas have been announced nor have the locations been made public. Formal action to submit the matter to voters in April is expected to be taken by the council at Us next regular meeting. *- u| aiuiigin^iuiyL/ub(iuap|. > i u.viu 10. LC play was "Pink and Patches." The- opelllng dale for the hospita l has Haven students presented "Swamp been se t Spirit." i Judges for Uie festival wereio • i pi • j George D. Wilner and Mrs. Mary SpCCiai LleCtlOIl |J. Woodard, both of the University i e-, p 1 C L ' iof Wichita, and Corrine Martin of|rOr UUl'al 3CI100 Wichita North high. Elkhart Water .Found Excellent 1^' JL Building Burns Emporia (API — The 67-year- old Masonic temple here was destroyed Sunday night in Emporia's jmost spectacular fire in years. No official estimate of the loss was available, but unofficial figures ranged as high as $300,000. The loss included most of the tion to vote on a $15,000 bond;records, regalia and equipment of i issue will be held Saturday at Eve-ithe Masonic order. ning Star school, six miles east miles south of Pretty He is the first of 120,000 for- «' ould resemble the farm price Pretty Prairie — A special elec- !mer prisoners of war and their i survivors to get paid $1 for each prison camp day under the war claims act. He started his 1.198 days on Corregidor. last American strong-hold in the Philippines to fall. In 1943 they took him to work and two Prairie. Elkhart — The Elkhart water The district, one of a few rural supply has been given a clean ^schools left in this area, proposes bill of health in latest tests. j to issue bonds for construction of Previously samples from the ays- j a new building accommodating a tem here had failed"to meet state 2-teacher system, board of health standards. Damage to adjacent buildings was confined to smoke and water. Firemen waged an all-night battle to keep the flames from spreading. Fire-Chief C. C. Johnson said nearly 700,000 gallons of water had been used in fighting ithe fire. The district now is designated! Improvements on the big cistern jas R-7. At present it has two were made by the Southwest Pub-jl-teacher buildings in use. with an He Service Co. following a hoard j enrollment of 25 pupils. Board support program proposed by Secretary of Agriculture Brannan. Russell — Ray Watson, 58, long associated with oil field supply houses In Kansas, died in the Russell hospital of a heart ailment. Mr. Watson had lived here more The secretary's plan incrudeS| t han 20 years. He formerly was close control of production and| s tore manager and field operator [not had enough time to prepare "A person who would place a woman In that position," he continued, "Is too loathsome, too low for human association, without an ounce of principle, without an ounce of manhood." Ira B, McLauglin, Miss Howard'* attorney, sought repeatedly to delay the hearing on grounds ha had marketing of supported comrnod ities. In their sale the commodities would be permitted to find in the coal mines at Omota, just j their own price level, with the 30 miles from Nagasaki on the government paying producers the Japanese island of Kyushu difference between the sale price for the Atlas Supply Co. and later was with Jones and Laughlin Supply Co. He had been ill more than two years. Survivors are the widow, May; two sisters, Mrs. Douglass Crotty, Garden City, and Mrs. Jack Pot- his leg one day in the mines and the Japs sewed it cleaning. After the of health report on conditions. Francis Graver, Southwest's members are Walter J. Graber, director; L. E. Schrag, clerk; and Hays Man Killed In Crash In Florida Hays (AP) — Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Larzalere of Hays received word their son (jg) Charles Larzalere was killed in an airplane crash at Pensacola, Fla. Lt. Larzalere was a graduate of- Hays high school and the United States naval academy at Annapolis. Larzalere was married last fall and he and his bride speiu the Christmas holidays here with his parents and his brothers, Lawrence and Robert. New County Agent Leoti — Jack Wilson, Wichita, has signed a. contract to become Wichita county's agricultural agent. Wilson will begin his du- tie§ here Mar. 15. He succeeds Jack Wise, who resigned to take the job of farm agent in Rawlins county. manager, said work will start on H. P. Graber, treasurer, the new 100,000-gallon water tower as soon as the steel arrives. Concrete foundations for the big reservoir have been poured. Craver expressed the belief the tower will be completed before the season of heavy water use is at hand next summer. Census Crew Chief St. John — D. C. Thompson jr. has been appointed crew chief of Stafford county's federal census staff. Thompson, is organizing his [enumerators. SOME PUNKlNSl " "WHY THIS is better than a radio quiz program .., you sweet old jack-pot you!" Another Defendant In Missouri Case Norfolk, Va. (AP) — The combat operations officer of the bat- leship Missouri was named a defendant Monday by the naval court A heavy piece of rock fell on i and a formula-fixed support price. ! ter> Bakersfield,. Calif.; a B o n; Regional Hi-Y Meeting At Kingman Kingman — A regional Hi-Y conference, one of five to be held in the state, will be held Wednesday in Kingman with the local organization as host. Approximately 200 high school j tne deat h of George Evan Duck|boys from high schools in this up without poison got working, an American doctor, also a POW, did the amputation. He used a meat-cleaver, a meat-saw and two American razor blades, all he had. He is now part-owner of a Rockville, Md., taxi company. US Outstanding Poet To Be Named Jtyle, Phoenix; and three grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Russell mortuary, Rev. W. H. Jenkin officiating. Burial will be in Russell cemetery. George Evan Duckworth Word has been received here of his case. Harold O. Howard, St. Joseph, Mo., a brother of Miss Howard, testified that his mother told him in 1935 before her death that sho was keeping some money for his sister. He described hit sister as "just a working girl" and said ho usually gives her $200 at Christmas time and smaller amounts at other limes. New Haven (AP) America's :area are expected. Meetings will be held in the Mejhodist and Presbyterian churches. outstanding poet is to be honored annually from now on by Yale. of inquiry probing the vessel's Ya ' e < President Charles Sey- grounding. The court advised Lt. John E. Carr ot Norfolk it designated him a defendant because his testimony showed that he: (1) Failed to report to the big Mo's bridge that lie was doubtful of her position when she appeared to be standing into shoal water. (2) Failed to Keep the. bridge informed of what was going on in the ship's combat operations center. Bergman-Rosscllini Vows Delayed Again Rome (AP) — A Swedish court, will have to approve actress Ingrid Bergman's Mexican divorce before she can marry her director Robert Rossellini, it was learned Monday. The hitch will delay the marriage perhaps six weeks. Her divorce papers from Dr. Peter Lindstrom are expected to arrive in Rome Tuesday. mour explained, is to present the $1,000 Bollingen prize to a citizen of the United States whose poem or book of poetry hafl been rated outstanding by a committee o f award. Those close to Yale are confident ions of its selections will ever be met with the bitter criticism which ell on the Library of Congress in 1948 when the federal agency awarded the Bollingen prize to Ezra Pound. Pound, an expatriate American who lived in Italy during World War 2 and made broadcasts for fascists, was indicted for treason after the war. He was adjusted nsane, however, and never tried. Pound receiver' the Bollingen award for his book of verse, "PI- san Cantos," which was bitterly assailed by some ciritcs as Incomprehensible nonsense in part. Great Bend Boy Dies Of Traffic Injuries Great Bend (AP) — Tragedy in the form of a traffic accident struck for the second time over the weekend among the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Cook. Jimmy Ray Cook, 11, died of injuries suffered when he fell from a pick-up truck last Friday. His brother, Jack, 15, was driving. Barton County Undersheriff In Race Great Bend — Undersheriff Alfred S. Jacka became the first in Barton county formally to file as a candidate for county office in Barton county. Jacka announced his candidacy :or the Republican nomination for sheriff to succeed A. H. Werhann. Heads Cattlemen McPherson — Harold H. Goer- ng, Moundridge, was elected president of the McPherson County Milking Shorthorn association al the annual dinner meeting here. Other officers: Vard Sawyer, Con way, vice-president; C. O. Heidebrecht, Inman, secretary-treasurer Milton Myers, Windom, director; and Elgin R. Button, director-at large. Signs New Contract Kinsley -- Supt. F. H. Dawson has signed a new 2-year contract as administrative head of the Kinsley school system. Dawson, wno came here from Burrton, is completing his third year as superintendent. Councilman Named Meade — Fenton Brannon has been appointed to the city council in Meade lo fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Or ville Cope who has moved to Fort Collins, Colo, worth, about 57, a former Reno county resident. Mr. Duckworth lied in Kansas City, Mo. ,Ian. 25. He is survived by his widow, ot he Kansas City home; his mother, Mrs. Florence Duckworth, Holly- vood, Calif.; his father G. M. Duckworth, former Hutchinaon po- ice chief who is now living in California; and two brothers, Glen and Car), both of California. The funeral and burial were in <ansas City Jan. 27. 3. W. Morgan Newton (AP) — John Wesley Morgan, 88, a laundryman here 40 years, died Monday. He is sur vived by a son, Earl A. Morgan, a laundryman at Salina. Former German Learns Fears Are Unfounded Cleveland (AP) — Herman Wellman of Cleveland — who enterec the United States illegally in 18a2 feared being deported to Germany for more than half a century He would not apply for state county or city relief, although at 79 he no longer could work at ci gar-making or farming. So, he was arrested as a vagrant. He learned this bit of legal news from Munic ipal Judge James T. Cassidy: The immigration law of 1906 ail tornatically made his 1892 entry legal. Oklahoma Brand Law To Be Discussed Guymon — The Northwest Okla- oma Cattlemen's association will old two meetings in Texas and imarron counties Tuesday with le now state brand law expected o be one of the principal topics f discussion. An afternoon session will be held n the courthouse here at 2 p.m. vith Henry Hitch sr. of Guymon n charge. A night meeting I • cheduled for 8 p.m. in the Cimar- on county courthouse, Boise City. George H. Crouse, director of he brand registry division of tha tate board of agriculture at Okla- loma City, will assist farmers and anchors in registering their brands and explain the new law. Top Of $810 Paid For Hereford Bull Guymon — A top of $810 was paid for a bull at the fourth annual Hereford breeders' auction in Guymon and 98 animals offered al the sale brought a total of $28,047,50. J. E. Summerour, Dalhart, consigned the top animr' and the pur chaser was Dolph Young, Turpin breeder. Second highest price of $700 was paid by Henry Witt, Hooker ranch er, on a bull consigned by H. B alo and Doris Brune of Optima The sale average was $286. Bulk of the animals went to Hereforc herds in the Panhandle area. Hays Head To Speak Scott. City — Dr. M. C. Cunning ham, president of Foi Hays Stat cbllege, will be the speaker Wed nesday night at the annual dinne meeting of the Scott City Cham her of. Commerce., Sells Auto Agency St. John — Elmer J. Harm has iold his interest in Halm-George vlotor Co. to Henry Georg and Howard Asher. The firm name s being changed to Georg-Asher implement Co. All dealership con- .racts will remain unchanged under the new partnership. Page 3 The Hutch ; ^-on News-Herald Tuesday, February 14, 1980 The Hutchinson News-Herald ConMlldotlon of Vhr llutchlnnoa M«wi sntf Herald Published aa!i> and suuday &t Becoad Had WaJnul Streen »no entered at tb* Post OUlct m Hmcfllnson. Kansas, fat transmission through Uie main u Second Class sraiur. Bj TUB UUTCHINHO.N I'UBI.ISHl.VO CW, John V. Uarrti, editor 31EMUGK UP Tm •.SSOCI.VIKD V -*»» Tbt Associated Prim a «nt>U*4 exclusively to the u«« for r«publlc«tlon at all the local u«we urinted m this a«w>> paper, as well M all VP news dlipttche*, TBKS1S OF SUUSUUirTtUM Hutcnmaun Trade Ttcntory (incluaiaj Boulhwnst Kansas) Stogie copy M} dally; Sunday. By carrier per walk '^Aot rural man, one year S9 00; «ix monttu, $3.UO; tbrce rnotuht. {3.00: on* raQBtit (2.23. (In towns whvrit carrtar s«rvtc* ta nuilo* um«J. mall subscriptions will )M «£Ctpt,«d, t regular carrier ntu.) Eliewhet*— By mall, on* yeaj, aix moulbj. IS.OO; Uu*« rnoo.Ua, *4.QO.

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