The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 27, 1923 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 27, 1923
Page 9
Start Free Trial

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1923 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAGE NTNE. MUST ACT WITH FUTURE IN MIND .Washburn Prof. Addreiaes C. of * C. on Economic Situation. MUST CUT WAGE Him Favoring of a Few Craft* Only , Serves to Bring-Mi»forttin« For Other*, He Think*. The Unitad Staites to facing a -very serious nHuatlon according to Profce sor A. W. -Irwin, of tti« Bconomlo department of Washburn college who upoko before the Chamber of Conv mwee members today at noon on "The Grout Economic Situation." "Tharo aire ilireo points which must bo Uikeu Into consideration ol this subject at tic present time," said Prof. Irwin. "First—The chanced world position of tho United States. It la now a creditor nation for tho first tlmo In its hii'tory and is an importer of goods. "Second--The condition of tho agriculturists! of tho nation. W« must teach them, better marketing of thelr product*, to practlco diversified farming and eo-operattve marketing. i "Third—We must, find some method fc> Fettle the labor unrest othor than merely raising wages. Mutt Look Into Futura. "There has never been ?i time whew tnnsi'nesa needed keener Intelligence ami closer atteii't.ion than at present. We must look certain facts 'in the face and give Ifyom «erlous study. Wo wu.-t change from taking o short view of conditions and look into the future. Keeping tho-eye on the futui'O ia the r„nly key to the present situation. ,., "We are passing through a wondrr- ful prosperity period, it is characteristic of this nation to havo those Business cyvleH when wo go to the peak - of prosperity to the valley of depression. We have lived through these cycles for tbe past 140 soars and survived. "In 1013 at tho time of the world •war we had Just entered into u period of depression u hen the -war came and tho unusual business of tho succeeding years changed the United States to a ttriditor'nation with practically all uMrSns owing us and to an lrn- .porting nation of importance, also a new thing for our country. Today owing to being a creditor nation wo are bringing in too much of foreign manufactures lo uaku the home situation a safe one. Farmer's Dollar Worth Less, "Tho reason for the visit of tho President to this city this week oua- pbasized the fact that the greatest Indusrtty tn the nation is that of agriculture Yet today the dollar of tho ifarmer will buy in the market of today $1.47 worth of poods w<hlie. the "dollar of tile manufacturer buys $1.87. This difference of 40 cents is ytiuslng a depression which affects not alone tho farmer but tho entire nation. Koine equalisation must bo made bo- tore business will bo on a fair fuot- circle: Increased wages, higher prides, •ratae lit cost of lhririg aU resulting 5n demand for higher -wages and tho circle begins again and crushes the artisan not getting theso big wages." li. S. Pegues presldod nt tho mooting and aiwiounced that Mere would he no luncheon on next Wednesday (.Tuly 41. ]Io..gavo a short review of the llnf work ot thn committee who helped with" the visit of the president and congratulated tho town on the fine manner in which everything had jjcen carried out. ->.' The Changing W«rid. In Introducing Prof. Irwin, L, 8. Pegnos remarked that, in his dayg going to college meant different economic situation than it did today, "When I was off to college I paid fifty cents a week for my room and $2 a woek for board. My whole expense counting in clothes and books amounted te only $200." Quick a a wink. Prof. Irwin came back and said: "1 am afraid the chairman of tho day has failed to.tnke into consideration tho prices asked for clothes." Lator Prof. Irwin s-poko of the business depression ot IBM. "1 knew all about that gentleman whan I got too hungry -I bad to take another notch in my belt to quiet tho pains. I know all about hard times and hard work, at 12 years ot age I was digging 40 tons •of coal a day and getting only 85 cants a day, out of which I had to board and keep myself" LOWER WHEAT RATE,, man of the committee which planned tfeei picnic and all enjoyed the fried chicken and pood things to cat, tho jgillcB later around the table and general good fellowship of the occasion. SHIVES LIQUOR CASES DISMISSED BY COURT It is Cut From M to 1* Cents a Hundred Pounds—Co»npet« With Omaha. \m\? OF THE STREET! NICKER50N MAN HAS , CURE FOR SNAKE BITE W. II. Denti of Nickerion cairns he has two -sure cures for snake bite and neither runs afoul of -thfc Volstead act. Here is a letter from Mr. .Dean explaining his processes: Nickereon, Kaus., Juno 26, 1923 Edintor News: Tiie best, quickest and efslost and ; mosi convenient remedy, for snake bite is to get tho part bitten in mud, Just plain mud, as soon as possible after being bttten. I cured the worst possible esse of rattle snake bite by that method. Change tho mud*every 15 or 20 minutes. Keep the part bitten in mud as long as there is any signs of poison. Another good remedy is nmouia. Dip a soft pine stick (a match will dol whittled to a point, in tbe amonia and ,.ptit It in where the stinger or tooth entered tiie flesh and keep on dipping In tho amonlu and inncrtlng in the bitten place and In a few niin- UU« tho.poison will -all run out. We cured a fine mare witli antcmia. Sho was bitten on the nose and hod-been for two houra. > Her head was swollen badlv hut tho amonia did the business W. H. DEAN. Washington, Jnn4 87.—Railroad* ware ordered today by the interstate commerce crnnmisBioh to reduce to 19 *ents on a hundred pounds, on or bo- fore Sept 20, tlm rate on wheot moving from Kansas City and St. Joseph, Mo., to Duluth and milled in transit ot Minneapolis. Tho new rates will apply only to wheat and its milled products intended for trans-shipment over the great lakes at Duluth... The present rate is 24 cents per 100 pounds but the •Kansas City producing points contended thatthe existence o! a rate of 17.6 cento Prom Oklahoma to thiuith via Minneapolis with tho milled in-transit provision conatltuJed a discrimination and the commisslou agreed. Makes- Competition. Kansas City. Mo., June 27—Application for u reduction in the rate on wheat moving from Kansas City and Et. Joseph, Mo., was made by tho local board of trade. It was announced today by W. R. Scott, transportation commissioner of tho board. He said the reduction announced today by the interstate commerce commission was of great importance as it restored Kansas City to the competitive basis with Omaha an -a grain market which it enjoyed prior to W20. •' The present ,,Kansas City Tate, 24 cents, will be 19 cents, which is a cent and a half more than the Omaha ra'to. Prior to 1820 the Kansas City irate was a cent more tho Omaha rate, but the balance was upset by Increases which brought tho Kansas City rate to 84' cents. A SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS HAS BAD SOUNDING NAME THE DAILY RECORD ST. "I cannot tell you Just what this is but with the foreign nations hard hit by the war eating black bread until they can raise enough wheat to make white bread for themselves it "mean* that the farmer must try diversified farming try co-operalivc farming. Ie-wn belter menus of marketing his products and not throw thorn headlong on the world market Just 113 ho finishes threshing and .garnering. , Higher Wages, Then Higher Prices. "The present prosperity we are faavlng has only two industries as a ItoiilK, building operations and the purchase of railroad equipment. At the present time over $5,000,000,000 contracts are in existence in these two lines alone. ( Wage earners in these two types of work are demanding excossive wages, think of a plasterer petting $12 to ?14" a xhiy or a hod carrier demanding and • receiving |10. It is tho starting of a vicious Olrtha. Mr. and Mrs. George P. Foster, Wnv- erly, (Beatrir-p Irene Pettlt) daughter, Betty Jean, June 23. Mr. and Mrp. Joseph R Tlavls, 401 .Sixth avenue west, (CVssl« Redd) daughter. Cut^iertne, Juno '13. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Emlgh, lOS'.A Fifth avenue west, duutflieer, Betty Ellen, Juno 17. Deeds. Clmrles PeterBon to A. "W. ami Florence 13. Smith, lots 110, 11! and o>4 120 Hherman i-X'wcst, Hutchinson. ISrnefct YnaUum. to F. W. Winters, tract K«-U 1T-23-5. Utrdpj P. Newman to Nellto StoilEhton, e'.i lot ISO. all 1SS Third Ave. ctust, llutclihi&on. Marriage Uleenses. Otto ItHI. Wichita. 21; Hazel Ashteril, Wichita, 15. 'Fred Young, Baschor, Kan., 28; Bt-dle lltil, NIcUe.T^n, 28. Sylvia, Juno 27.—Sylvia ha* a Sanday School Class known as tho I. W. W. It consists of noting ladies ranging in age from about 10 to.20 years and is taught by Mrs O. F. Norwood. This class has been having some contests in memory work. Prizes were offered. Miss Ksther Yankey took first honors, winning a fine Bible and a lovely sterling silver spoon. Miss Opal Jorgenson and Miss Helen Martin each won a spoon of the same ilnd. The young ladies are being benefited both mentally and spiritually as a result of tho contest, Mra. Norwood conducts the class for the purpose of preparing teachers for Sunday School work. In case of a shortage of .teachers in tlhe Sunday- school, Mrs. Norwood fills the vacancies with sndi of her class as she considers competent for the places, BONUS SUPERVISOR TO j . BE HERE OVER SUNDAY MAY SEIZE THE , LIQUOR STEAMERS * (Continued Prom Page 1.) ship.liquor decision rigorously, It understood and to be warned that seizure of offending *htp3 will result from further vlolantons. Tho plan ts to give duo notice of the decision tibat foreign ship lines can make tihe' necessary changes before the seizure 'policy becomes effective. W. I. Clark, who is now chief super- vistor of the State Bonus Board at Topttka, wiU bo hero Saturday evening to vfim his friends here Over Sunday. In order to give those who may want to question Mr. Clark about their bonus claims, he will meet any snob ex-soldiers at 8 o'clock. Saturday evening at the-Armory. Before his appointment on tho Bonus Board. Mr. Clark, was located hero first as. sergeant miajor of the National Quant battalion and later a» a salesman for tho QrovierStarr Produce Co. Many Seats Damaged—Bob Campbell, custodian of Convention Hall reports that 175 seats, loaned to accommodate tho crowd at tho President Harding speaking at the Fair grounds- were damaged and these ordered to be repaired. —x— Let 'Em -eiKlie, Says Lyman—During a spirited debate about the flro worke -ordinance at yesterday*'meeting ot tho city commission Commissioner Chester Lyman Eituck up for tho rights of the young hoys and ho was dubbed by the commission as a whole to be tho official Instructor of the Bhodting off of Roman candles. To Widen Fifth Avenue—,The petition calling for the widening of Pirth avenue wefli. was called tip for last Teadin^ before tbe city commission, yesterday. This will mean a widening o" the .street from Main .to Monroe. Portls are our specialty; just call B9 anytime you want the best of service. Itagland-RlnRBley Motor Co. 27-lt —x— Klwanls Luncheon Thursday: Tho regular weekly luncheon meeting of tho Klwauis club ha&Jjeon changed tq Thursday this week instead of Friday and arrangements will ho made , for 8 number of the local club to drive i to Sttlina that afternoon to attend tho : formal presentation ot the charter to the Saluia club. —x— Recognize Opening of Buildings: Formal recognition of the opening ot tho opening^of the two new buildings soon-^o 'be opened, Tho Hutchinson News building on Second avenue oast in August and the Hotel Stnmey building at the corner of Fifth and Main, also the early part ot August, will be taken by the Chamber of Commerce. This was deckled at the meeting of the board of directors yesterday afternoon, the detal's to be worked out subsequent meetings. Harding Pictures Hare: Ed. Haas, manager of the Midland theatre,' received a telegram from the Paths weekly sorvico that the pictures showing tho visit to Hutchinson of President Harding those showing the dedication ot tiie Carey' salt mine will be here today for rolease tomorrow. —x— Teachers' Exams—Teachers' examinations will be given Friday and Saturday at Shorman'Junior high school for candidates for new cortificates and for higher grades, according to County Superintendent S. P. ltowlnnd. —x— He's on Honor Roll—The name "of Bryce Brown.,a graduate of the school in Fruit Valley district No. 97 was overlooked by County. Superintendent B. P. Rowland In the preparation of the commencemeui honor roll recently. This boy- had a grade of 92 per cent. Wheat Yields 15 Eushcls: Orla V. Washier of Laligtlon, began harvesting his whoat with a combine harvest- thresher Monday. It tested about fi 'J pounds to the bushol and the yield was estimated to be in the neighborhood of 15 bushels. Liquor ciiEon against Roy and Ella Shlws were dismissed today In Justice T. F. Cox's court when the state failed to make the expected case against the two. Tihe case aga-tast Mrs. Strives was being tried before a Jury bnt after hearing two witnesses l»r tho state Justice Cox dismissed the Jurors and the case for want of sufficient facts to oonstltute a case. Roy Stolves was charged v/lth a felony and Ihls case was dfemlsssd by Justice Cox after his preliminary examination. tho* the searwtary of state return the communication to the Gorman ambassador, pointing oat that, doubtless through inadvertence, language had borai used which the ambassador would not have perm tit od bad It come to his personal attention. Tho communication was returned later with tho words "de-mands" changed to "requests."—'William C. Redfleld in the Outlook, OKLAHOMA IS LAWLESS (Continued From Page 1.) the deputy sheriffs. It is theso lawless mobs that have been operating for months. The statement yesterday regarding the deputies was mereiy the climax." Seized by Masked Men. 'The governor :;aitl that he had received a report from Anadarkn, Caddo county, that fttul Freeman had been seized by a masked band there while escorting two young women home from church, taken* into the woods ami beaten into insenslbiity. He said the report declared Freeman had gone to Cement, Okla.. and is in a serious condition. "Officials of Caddo county dedlmid to Investigate the case declaring there was nothing to tho charge," Walton said. ' A grand jury has been called by the governor's order'to ineet at Aandarko, July 8 to investigate allegetl masked outrages. ^ Gov. Walton "said that the' status ot the civfl courts in Okmulgee conn- ty had not been determined but that the courts would probably bo permitted to operate. Ho said he did not think a coal carnival at Henryotta next week woaM be stopped. The carnival, which Is an annual affair, usually attracts thousands. CAR LOAD OF DRUNKS TERRORIZES MOTORISTS Fifth. 27-U . PUJBOC SALES After-harvent sale* *r6 now Iwlnff dale*!. Kflri!.*£t flails urn beat. I work •Kith any reyiHaNle auctioneer and am ft* ctfi»-.< to yr.ii a.*? your r»han* ivhpre you talk to m<* without cwt. ftr.ft:r«tic», any past customer. Office phono S» Storting my imiK-nflc. K. E. Ptrttisr. It .7 -25t Foil SAKE —Mow tn jr nuifMne, Ki-aln \v-afron, also 1rct\ VVHJTOII with m***t- T'honn IS 21 -*t WA.NTCD-'Tu-n $«lf»U.lU.fs br.twcH 30 and 2h ypnrs, to travel with ml*** tore*. Sheriff Joss, 1-angford spent several j lellin," X-r^'rJl^l.^Z?' ^ '£1 hours .Jul nlrtrt trying to ran down fc^Zte" ftt^i lb^, n7 "'"^ » Pr .BJy of supposed drunks which . LlJl Z. SZL ."„„.' li was taking up tibe whole road whe-re- I ; 'OR SAI.K l.y owner «t R hurgalh or *\er tho owner chose to drive. The „ w '» >"""•• fnr "^•"•'r io (.|.,ri } . ,.. ,•»,• car. which was subsequently found to w„!X^Sr,:"U^, , ^ n, » I ,?"^ belong to Fred Long of Btiaff -e -rd, no- r ;lcf 'i t,n e .-I '-i,^ K rour.'.i, iirl^aiion plant; cording to the sherirt was found tn a j fru " lr *** '-.'rrten i -rep. i'h ,,.,e »o««w ditch at the Second avenue ami White- -S5 !7-« HAD GOOD TIME. Chiropractors Decide to Have Other Picnics In Future. DRIVER GOES OUT OF WAY TO RUN DOWN DOG — i A nine year-old boy, living in the 100 block on Third east. Is heartbroken today, as a result of the ruthless killing of his dog Spot last evening by tho driver of a big seven-passenger car. A woman who observed tho accident stated today that from all appearances, the car driver turned out of his way just to crush tho little dog to death. The little boy, who thought more of his dog Spot, than he did of anything in the world, rushed to the place where his dog lay, crushed In the dust by the wheels ot the big car. He grabbed the dog's blood smeared body up in his arms and sat down on the curb to cry. side turn this morning. One member of the party, Walter Hooper is under arrest. The car ran into a Ford on the .Fourth avenue read, doing it on purpose according to the other drlver.y The offending car bore no licensu, P1R house, ItKNT for -In DEAD IAN FOUND ALONG A. V. I. TRACK TUESDAY ny. (.'an mr. ripht -rooTTi. ruvn 'r 'h"*! y and AinfuM; modern, il vor.UtAtcfr; i-''.'tv K-itUK 7 27-U KOIl SAI.i; or trad'-— t*»sh r»jrs:,- h»(Mi m;i»*u'l;'»(i; on-- ncu- Ford rondstT. Call It-tw i't-ri 12 and 3 p.m. l'iu>r>. litiu*. 15 ;*T-2f. ill se twi•> on The bwly of a riwul man wnn found by tho side of Uio Arknnwiis Valloy Int^rurban truck a Khort distunes south of B€Mis-w' lr.k by tho iiiutomin.n on a <*«r which inft Wlchit-'t yt 'Stcr- day afternoon at 1:1ft. The body was not miuiKtad. hut carried aomo bruises indicating tTiat he ml ft In havo fallen from a car or -beftn p truck by one, th-ougrh Tio report of anything -of the kind having occurred had been rweiv- t»d ihore. The man's idt»ntHy not nstnb- Ittthed, but a label on the coat he -Wore or carried, horo the name of a clothier at Hoisin^ton, Kan. He, w;ia a young man of d-iirk complexion, and. it was pi'^uniwl that he hail be*.*n at( wtjrk in tho harvt-tiX fiod aonio- whero. It in reported tho nihn bore a print- or'H ca.rd and was -wiuktng to Hutchinson. FOR PAl.K to I..M-1'r.: ft'tir-i "OTli 1 rum] lln WANTMl) - MldiP.o s.ff for Kpn<*rnl liint'i-upr 1 CUUTATN^ ttiui,..;,fVl rXt'luuiVf ,'i tu run. W hunth< da of t;)!.atleil Lauiulry. ] hent* a ftrtract •i: nvn^tira h* our ertr; i. >'tr ytnt to custoimMts. Murlot Kmnll Uufilnefls In fairly Inrgo town, ^l^olnur coml bit linens, Thrivinp luwn. Small i-Kptial will hflJitllft. Oi*iH\ r^ns'.n for eelllng. For '.nrormstfrni. address U-G;), CARU NEWS. Will iGet State Pay: The membeps of Batt&ry A of tho 130th Field Artillery will'receive their slate pay at the drill period this evening. All tho men MORE CREAM RECEIVED BY BUYERS DURING JUNE in the battery munt be present tonight way Express Co. Tho cream received in Hutchinson for the local creameries during the past three weeks by express, anioun ts tt> 20,104 cans, most of which contained 10 gallons, according to O. II Searle, cashier of the American Ilail- T-ho picnto held last evening at Laiej Phillips of Kansas' City, Mo ' an. Bedell by the Iteno county Chiroprac : ' " - - - - . . tor Association was Buoh a success that it was planned to have othor ^olod times during the coming months- of a like out door nature. ' Dr. Elizabeth Kagarice was chalr- becauso this is the last drill period in the -quarter. —x— Police Release Several: A. J. Slyter of 227 Third avenue east was arrested yesterday charged with vagrancy and also with being an agitator. He war, later releasod upon Investigation by Chtaf of FoMce W. E. Long. L. II. ~ .. .... .._d M. Brumbacb. of Frankfort, ICy., who wero arrested recently for investigation, were released yesterday, —-x— t June Carey Q; .llfics: Emerson Carey Jr., qualified in the Trans- Mississippi golf tournament at Minneapolis yesterday according to a night Associated Press dispatch. Nothing has been received today concerning tho outcome of his first match. —x— Cox Gets Appointment: Justice of the Peace T. F. Cox lias received notice ot his appointment as ulde-ile- camp to Major C. L. Krouse, depai't- ment\ commander American War Vets. —x— Vets Will Picnic The SpanittU- Amerlcaii War veterans and the members ot their auxiliary decided nt the meeting last night in Justice of tho Peace T. F. COJC'U court' room, that they .would hold a picnic on the afternoon ot July 4 at Carey park, starting e.t 2 o'clock. Supper will be served at 6 o'clock. * —x— Two Men Released on Bond: Tex Cox and" Jim Doty charged with tire thefts wero arraigned beforo Justice ol the Peace T. B\ Cox today untl'thelr trial set for July 7. hlach was released on $100 bond. Abmish Minister Dies. EII lleachey, 52, oiiinlater of tho Ahmlsh church south of the city, died lRHt evening in a local hospital, following a short illness. lie Is survived by his wife. No fune.ral arrangements have been made au yet. "- - Klmmcl Funeral. The funeral services of O. T. Kimmel will bo held at 4 o'clock to morrow afternoon at tho Johnston Funeral Parlors with Rev. It. L, Gfiorge, pastor of tho First Methodist ch.urcb, in charge. TYPKWKlTiOU rlbW-na ror lyiu'writerij Kpn'.apl Tvp, change. 2-1 l.Kml First, plum 5.'© Ifoim IKifflsw that clasBiri .,1 tula can B.U anythln£ yon hnve lo B-II. wine e iinyttilne you w »h to buy, K'U v .>n ;» pnuttiun or centre hetp fo- »-ju? A-iy urn,, you are In neeC rf any of ihep- thlitga. cflll tiumlitn- S, classified depH: tm#nt. T'31-2St Mrs. Elcock Won. Kansas City, Mo., Juno 37. Mrs. Thomas Elcock of Wichita, Kan., women's state golf champion, the only visitor to enter the second round of tbe championship flight of the women's tri-stato golf tournament hero, rc-mained in tho running ioday by defeating her opponent Mrs. Chauninff Folsoin of Knnsas City, 8 and 6. * Eighty-seven universities and colleges of the United States offer summer, courses. TOO LATi TO CLASSIFY the Spanish- Mr. Searl states that J-une is tbe I Fot.'.yn._ i-miio scurf, eera linen peak month for cream receipts. The amount of cream which has been received in the last three weeks la S.tXlO cana more than what was shipped in during the srane period last year. BREVITIES. Owner ran have by rail ,. .t ."107 lOiust Klev^nUi and laying f(jr this ' - -- 30 IT-It WANTKI^-Stan feed on shares, phone livosw. liifiuii'. four aere:i in 1107 Kast. l-'ii-Ht. 1 :;:-*o AB6UTATHIRD OF INCH OF RAIN (Contlrmod From Page 1.) •term of tho season here at midnight. Much wheat was blown down, ;:o that cutting will bo difficult, while shocked vrtient was blown about the -fields. Three-eighths) of an inch of rain fell. J. E. Foster ot 101 South Walnut was arrested about 1:30 tbla afternoon charged with being drunk. Police court was not held this afternoon, because ot the sickness of Police Judge W. II. S. Benedict. Clyde Holland .fireman at No. 2 fire station is off duty for a few days witli an infected hand, haying run fi splinter into it, and infection set in. Carroll Guither. ot 301 Rlgluh avenue west, fell while playing yesterday afternoon, and suffered a broken right arm. I), F. Falkenrich, night operator at tho Kock^Island station is off duty fur a few days with ah infected wrist. He caught his hand in a door a few days ago, injuring tho skin. Mrs. Mary Hlnkle of r>()7 First avenue east, sustained a broken 'hip last evening when she fell from the steps of tho [Kirch at her home. The fracture is not a serkms cue. Jos Klack, 700 Avenue B oast, city salesman for tho Hutchinson Ice company, .sustained a wrenched knee today and several broken tendons, when a 300-pound etiuitk of ieo hit him, catching his Unee between it and another piece ot ice. He is not laid up with It, however. C. li. Parks, ot C2S -Seventeenth avonuo east, n shoemaker, waa paln- tully injured this afternoon, while working in his ahop oti East Sherman street, when he cut tbe end of his fore finger off, whilu sharpening u knife. The Injury was not serious enough, to necessitate bis losing any part of tiio Tluger, as the boue was not touched. AN IMPERIAL BACKDOWN. FOR .SA1.1-; ~ VouriK eoaeli doir which > 8-uard your horn., asul unto. A'nu m cair; 20 Gallons whole ttiillr; eoaeh , pups. AV. It. Crow. . is 27 LOST- ISrovvn purse with tt. Call 3Sy5. Jleward, WAXTKl crew. 1 -.(oh OB are New.-i ok with u r-.shlmr Tl 2t,-.'S and pain tins. F. M. Ueain, pnone nsOW or 101 Weal Sixth. v JTI 25-2&t lEi!iiteteScMs®i2! Riii^ Fmztvsy ub tiii;*. Wo clvan, nlzt all kituln TUB tvpainnK, Wi-at Firni. Fhone 203. 604 EAIIN EXTRA SI'fcNDWtl MONBT BY HIOI.l.IXG THE MliWK AKTKlt 4 1'. 51. KACH KVICXINQ. It),: STARTS Vol!. APPLY TO MR. QllAlPi .N'KWH Ol-'I-HCU. ' 111 19-251 EkniBiS« & Office 0 ©»HllEffllg Co. OLD AND NI.1W WKIXIWS Ct.KANBU. iu;«s aim 8't'i-x'tAi.TT. No money If work \s not satlafaetory. PHON1; Sol. SIO KOltTH MAPLE, ilUTOHINSIVN. K» Tl 5-;tt OK1'1"I'.TOX hen for cnlo. Call 1011! real WeeK-oM hleka n ;o-iat Carh I'.ule • n papc-i-. aeeoiol ^heei.4, ,.|e. llohleH i'!' as. 7 Hhertnun V:ast. Timwf^." -'l'-jt K> gold pie. In Hole) Lobby. C. It. PAYNE. Prop. The Little Shop. Willi the Big Business.—"There'll a Ueason." H-2S-m w f—2Bt (f HUTCHINSON WOMAN HAS CORN ON COB Mrs. Norman Parker, of 13-7 Ostxirn, believes she has the fir.Ht horns grown roasting ears. She gathered the first] Ex-Secretary Redfield Recalls Retraction of a German Note. On one occasion (lu war times) a communication from ttio tl«rmui oni- bitssador was rrjad to tlio cabinet. 1 \do not. recall its purport, hut its language was startling. As it was read we rear-d with astonishment, "The imperial German gov- eninieiit demands," etc. The reading proceeded, but I could not contain, myself and burst out: "Demands, Mr. President, de- yeiiterday, enough for both yesterday and today. Sho also suyii she has tho record for the first homo growu potatoes. inondH?" The -President wild: 'Ttead it again," « When this was done he suggested Electric Light and Power a Safe Investment Do you know that the business of supplying electric power is one of the most firmly otablihltcd and steadily giowinjf industries ot the United States, Besides that tbe securities of these companies have provrn themselves to be as .-»afe as any offered tor saie.-Tln.-re are eighty-one large eleetrie companies in the United Stales today which each, last year, generated mote than 100.000,(0) kilowatt hours of electricity a t.-ireful analysis of the history of these companies as have pnfen'ed or capital stock out- slandjng shows that all aie paying current dividends and only three have any accumulated dividends unpaid. This company is paying dividends regularly and has a long unbroken record of paying them. We are offering our preferred stock at §82,50 per share-to earn 7 % r /c. The attached coupon will bring you complete) ^formation. United Water, Gas & Electric Co. Customer Ownership Department. United Water, Gas & Kiectrlc Co. Gentlemen: Please send mu lulonnatlon about your preferred stock. Name Address , City -r • ' 4

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free