The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 3, 1923 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 3, 1923
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1923 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, PAGE EU'iVftM. PREPARE FIELDS t*. FOR 1924 WHEAT if ." Good Farming Demands That Attention Be Given Land Following Harvest. ' Aggressive fannorn—<t>hose fAumtng for a maximum whoat crop next ffear —oro now turning -their attention to tho all Important question «E «arly (preparation of tnelr floMs. Officials of tho Southwestern Whoat Improvement Association, which organization gives Its entire efforta to aM in producing a 'hotter quality of wh»at, have declared that early and •proper preparation tor the noxt crop Is the greatest single factor contributing to a 'successful and profitable yield. [Experiment stations and actual practice Jiave clearly proven that land prepared in July for wheat will produce from two to seven bushels more per acre than that on -which the work la delayed until fleptomher. Weeds Take 80II Food. ' This due largely to tho fact that early iploywlng destroys weeds -which it allowed to propagate conBurae the available plant food and moisture. In addition such plowing affords Mine for the land io sottled. It Is pointed out that wheat demands a firm seedbed and for that reason it is always wise and profitable to use.son]O I sort of a packer Immediately after tho plnwr A disk harrow, with tJbo blades set straight, has proven effective In llou of a regular packar. Loose soil, especially Wat which. Is the result of late preparation, oan be depended on Invariably to produce a poor wheat crop. Successful wheat growers find that Jf time does not perlhit of early plowing or listing that disking Immediately after tho binder or header destroys era the soil easy to plow at a convenient time lator. July disking, followed by lato August or early September •plowing or listing, can bo followed "out with successful results. Early Listing Advisable. Harly listing for wheat is especially desirable in Boctlons where the rain" fall Is limited, and frequently produces better yields than other methods. With listing, a substantial amount of molsturo is Baved because the ground can <bo covered rapidly. Experience has shown that best results are obtained by relisting and leveling early so sufficient.time will be allowed tor the sgll to settle bofore sowing. In the final analysis, the statement Is emphasized that if tho ground has boon wolt prepared for the proceeding crop, as by early plowing or fallowing, the soil should be in sufficiently good, condition to "stubhle-in" another wheat crop with no additional -work. This Very Handsome Black Satin Pump an Unusual Value at Ladies' Buck B.tln One Strap Pump as Illustrated, medium, low or Baby French heela, $2.95 SH6E SH6P -UDSTAIPS- II? 1 .NMAIN STRfTT. <5> <$> t> * •$> 4. <J>. TURON. <S> * <•> * & 6 4> • 4> <S- <^ •?> <S> <S> -p <?> <S> 3> * * Tnron: Miss Edna Decker has been sick hut is bettor Misses Helen au.d Ruth Geesllng went to N-lckerson Monday for week's visit with relatives. Misses Edith and Uertrude Geesling were Hutchinson shoppers Monday, Mrs. I^ona Hoskinson died suddenly Friday morning. She had not been well for several years but' was able to go about, and was only sick about I an hour. Tho funeral was held at I the Christian church Sunday afternoon and the remains laid away in the Haynsvillo cemetery. beside her husbaud Mrs. Ilaltlo Nichols of Hutchinson Is here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 3. M. Haynes. Louio Lamont and family ^were down from Hutchinson Sunday to attend tho funeral of Mrs. Lianvont's aunt. Mm. Lena Hoskinson Mr. and Mrs. Ohae. Oarr and Mr. New gray buff suede with c o mb i n a tion panel. A beautiful oxford at Sport oxford, as Illustrated, In sever- r "mifiTJf'.SI". -tomblnatlona, graV.'flirnboo, beige and brown, welt soles, rubber heels. BASTAtrSHAE 'fHAP -UPSTAIRS- Mrs. Leslie Caraway and children of Great Bend are here tor a short visit with friends. Mrs. W. B. Kelloy. Is leaving for Denver where she will toe a student at the Beauty Academy for two months. Mr. aod Mrs. Lester Hoover^of 208 Tenth Avenue West announce the birth of a daughter, Mottle Anne, July 1. Miss Agnes WWght, who has b*<"» visiting at Lyons with Miss Vlrglo EHJIO and other friends, -has returned home, , A Martin of Wichita, superintendent of the Arkansas Valley intcrurban 1 company was here yesterday on buai- 1 [ n'ess. I The new uniforms of the Haven band have arrived and nre very attractive, being a bright red with dark trimmings. 1J. A. Johnson, night ticket clerk at the A. V. I. stiition has resigned to leave for Washington whore he will enter the Mounted Police service. Mr. and Mrs. (U C. Wykoff of 2J59 Sixteenth avenue west announce the birth of LUrlxita Josephine who was born Sunday murnlug at their homo. C. W. Stone of Garden City, traveling salesman for the Johns S. Brittlun Dry Goods company has quit tho road and been ndvunced to house^alesinan. >'. 11. Kilburn of the rtuokel Bngl- noering company and "his family are expected to arrive homo this evening from Colorado where they have spent their vacation. Lamed has nine-and a half milo3 of mavome.nt finished and under construction. Broadway has the longest stretch lacking a little of being a mile long, Tho Kansas University Biographical Survey is working this week in McPherson county. They expect to be out eight weeks devoting a week to a county. Mrs. R, S. Murray of*Third Avenue East returned yeal-orday from Hoisington where she was called by tho Illness and death of her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth. "Roemor. Miss Elizabeth Condell, city nurse, Is attending am institute of school hygiene at Omaha, Neb., this summer getting new Inspiration and new ideas for., her work here. Mrs. J, F. Rolileder of 123 Thirteenth avenue oast has returned from Kansas City, Mo where she has been under treatment in a research hos- Mr. H. week and Mrs. Sam Carr and daughter 0 t| 1>ltal for four montn s Wichita were week end guests of J Tho employees of tho Hutchinson ' Motor Car Company and their ladles enjoyed a picnic supper ami dance ttt Lake Bodcll last evening. There wero about fifty guests 'present. Dodge City votes on a bond election today, the money to be used in purchasing a site for n tourist park ai^d other park purposes sittuated. opposite the city park, which will cost $8,000. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Harris, of Lyons brought their olglU-year-old daughter, Karri;'., hero Saturday for urt acute appendicitis operation Saturday. She will be lu the hospital for Beveral weeks. Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Parks and children, Lowell and Jewel, havo moved to Waterloo, la., where Mr. Parks will have his headquarters while travelling for-a-wholesale hardware firm. -" wholes-ale hardware firm. Mr. and Mr*. Earl Britton of Burrton heard the birds In a tree near their windows making a fuss and discovered a bull BnaUo three feet and a half long curlod up in the branches. Mr. Smith killed it with a rifle. Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Dlckhut. H. .Carr who "had been here accompanied them -home. Miss Josephine Fulks left Saturday morning for New York where Bhe will attend summed school. At St. Louis sho met five other teachers and from there they all went on- together. Miss Margaret Hlnda Is visiting relatives in Pratt. Mrs. Helen Decker arrived homo from Hutchinson Saturday owning after spending ten days there with friendb. Mr. and MI'B. 'Chester Dlckhut and Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Woodmansee of Hutchinson visited relatives here Sunday. Adam Struby of Newton epent Sunday here with relatives. ' Mrs. Claude Hinds of Pratt visited over Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Taylor. Mi, and Mrs. Charlie Brown of Hutchinson A'lsited over Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Rowell here. We Will Be Open the 4th ^•If your supply of firecrackers, torpedoes, and fire works runs ou-t^-you can got more at tho Craft Shop, tomorrow, 414 North Main. 8-lt We will be open all day tomorrow, July 4th. Plenty of fireworks. Book & Art Store. • . 3-lt r Condensed Semi-Annual Statement STATE EXCHANGE BANK HUTCHINSON, KANS. June 30th, 1923 LIABILITIES h Capital Stock ......$ 150,000.00 r- 3 *^." RESOURCES ""• "' Loans & Discounts' . .$1,096,936.90 Bank Building and Fixtures 105)300.00 Guaranty Fund with State Treasurer 6,500.00 U. S. and Municipal Bonds and Warrants 97,656.68 Deposits 1^6,662.19 Cash and Sight Exchange . 379,656.49 • / \ Surplus Undivided Profits . Reserve for Taxes and Interest Dividend 75,000.00 9,768.43 9,271.45 5,048.00 $1,685,750.07 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS $1,685,750.07, \ F. W. Cooler, President . ' | R. L. Guldner, Vice President Bert E. MiU -hner, YJ.ee Pres. find Cashier B. M. Hayden, Aslistant Cashier M. D. Phillips, Assistant Cashier . .• Jt: _ t - ._ c.o. Hiu^cock. .. ... N, xm W. Y. Morgan • : , . H, H, Taylor CAREY Spend Your Holiday Tomorrow at Carey Lake, the Home of Picnics Plenty of Shede, Camp Tables, Rustic Seats, Swings, Free Boating', Free Motion Pictures in Evening, Five Piece Orchestra in Evening. Picture Program: Special Feature, "Anne of Little Smoky'' Additional, "Pathe Review." Good Bass Fishing for which a small charge will be made by the park attendant. Admission FREE to all street car riders, ten cents to others. Plenty of refreshments on grounds. Ten Minute Street Car Service to Lake Beginning at 10 A. M. Ladies Ye ''Old Time" Comfort Shoes need no Breaking in Fine Soft Kid one tlrap, plain toe, flexible sole, low rubber heel - - $3.50 Two strap flexible tole plain toe, military heel $3.50 Fine Soft Kid Oxford, military heel - - - $4.75 88 North Main It north Main EHBB«HBH«BBCBEKf2HHil!H«laK««B*ataBnailHB«ltB« i« For Afternoon Teas—- >\.p\% tj;#&iJ r *-• • • • • • • m Beautify Your Service With Hand Pnlnted Glassware— H Flower Bowls—Bon Bon Dlsho B Delicately Tinted Lustre Tea Set. -Candlesticks—and with M. WELCH, Jeweler 24 East First. • • • B In answering advertisements Please mention The News. BrBSSHBBB «Biir5iaaEBnEaB««B«Ba«ia«naHBHiaaa«Hiii' THE HUTCHINSON NEWS Delivered by Carrier, 10c Week Special Fourth of July and Week End Sale of These Tires ii You Know BUT NOW From at These naltfy Regular Tlve Dealers LOW PRICES^ Oldfield Cord Tires are race tested — holding all of the track records made in the past three years. Oldfield Cord Tires are road tested—in the Wichita, Kansas, Economy Road Test, in the winter of 1922, the official record showed a set of Oldfield Cords had traveled 34,525 miles before the first tire gave way. And this is only one of many instances of unusual highway performance. Oldfield Cords are built by one of the largest tire manufacturers, who must maintain the established reputation of these remarkable cords. Here are the biggest tire and tube values ever offered by anyone. Come in today. Buy your tires now before our stpek Is exhausted. Purchase tress a regular tire dealer, located near you. We stand behimd these tires and are ready at all times t© give you prompt service. r „.. .._ ' , . FABRIC Size Regular Special 30x3 "999" $ 9.90 $8.26 30x3£ "999" 11.30 9.40 CORD 61ze Regulnr Special 30x3^ Reg. CI. $ 16.20 % 11.08 32x3 S. S. .. 29.15 19.94 33x4 .., 30.00 20.52 32x4£. .... 37.75 2542 33x4i....... ... 38.60 26.40 ..... 46.95 32.11 35x5 : „ 49.30 33.72 89.70 61.36 38x7 ,.. ... - 125.40 85.78 40x8 „ rr . 163.55 111.86 H & D Auto Supply and Storage Co. 418 North Main St. Phone 452

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free