The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 11, 1923 · Page 10
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 10

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 11, 1923
Page 10
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. (1! PAGE TEN. TII E II UTCIIIN SON NEWS.: Wt'DX'^DAY. JULY" i.,,192; Machine is (lit- OIIISIUIKT'S t^unmtco of full weight. Tec rut the old f:isliiinn-d wny cliippod around the L'dg'i-s :iml was very badly cut. Perhaps not a (jroaL deal of ice was lost on eacli individtial rake hut in a year's time it meant a I"ss greater than most people think. ]\lachine senred ice eliminates this. It cuts cleanly and evenly—does not chip around (lie elites and consequently is not underweight. Scored ice breaks title leaving saw-cut. edges lis evidence of correct weight, h'.ve.rv cake of scored ice is full weight for every cake is manufactured over weight to allow for shrinkage through scoring and melting'. CAREY ICE IS SCORED ICE EVERY CAKE OF SCORED ICE IS GUARANTEED FULL WEIGHT Carey lee Company PHONE 900 CIVILIZATION . HAS ITS PRICE Importer] Diseases Killing Off Natives of Alaska -Flu Now Taking Toll. iS. Everywhere-Royal Cords United StatesTires are Good lares 2S» •Milivvlile —.M'liyvllle Mere. Co. Buhlc—f.>. A. Mai tins. 11LIT L.h I n — H .it' it >• Dav Id-jOn C f .', HlitOiliifuii— HflhK.ii'ii Motor CO. HuUiittii I-II-- Ml".' viie Gai-nae HuU-:hiMB!n--MM • St jte "I'll n Co. HiitcMi.ieun—Nui'tii Muln QarKtie T HE growing number of Royal Cord Clinchers you see on the roads gives an idea of how many car owners there nre who want the best tire money can buy. There weren't nearenough Clincher Royals to go around last year. This year — even with the production more than doubled—yon can best be sure of tliera by taking thcui at the 'iiitunu'nt. ^meretohuyUSJlns NickeraOn— Hair Cnraya. F'artrldge- --W S-ejrPst Par.Hdgu-C. Ci. Hamilton Pretty Pr,?!rl---Th e T. A 0. Station Scu»i- Hurlilnaon — Lone Star Auto Supply Sylvia—Sylvia Hdwo. Co, Mis « THE HUTCHINSON NEWS Delivered by Carri«r, 10c Week Wi'^liliiirton, n. C. July 11.—"An- iHuiacfiiiiint Hint Influenza la rnviig- iiitT the mttlvds of llio wfnti'i'ii ,,[ Alaska ami hns ruauliud hi 'msmy (ieallis. recalls that. onii Uiml of trus- i'ily 1ms always followed the nilvant'O »i civilisation," tmys a bulletin from thy WnaliiiiKlon. l). v., lioadquaitura »i i!u- Nuttunal (.Jmigruplilr fiodoly. "I'rlniitlvi" p.roplo in -oul-oMhe way VlaiicK, oncv rntlri'ly isolated rrom civilisation, have boon lliroiittmed with cxtiirinlixuiou by oven Htich or- ilinurtly itiUmpoittuit 'civilized' ilts- '.'U.-U-K an mwtsli'H. It la not a manor of unluiuHlitul regions," cunlintii'S the bulletin, fur the scenes of such trag- cilieH oftt'Si have climates brneitiK and niil.Hillflint; to whites and to such native* as eat:apo tile rlrrit onalallRht. ami who develop Immunity to the now diseUMC?. 'The natives i>r Alaska had in their lwiblta of life a marked handicap in tiKhtlu? di.seaao. They lived iiml ' many Bttll live in wooden houses \ Iiarl'y below the ground level. Theso had litnir Mingle tliniru always closed, and were without windows. There was one njionlm; in the root nut of which the smoke from a central Tire W,'IH supposed to find its way. As many a.s 50 and (HI persons lived In tin' lartier houses and competed for tie- hu'.o avullah!,. o\yt-en timid veek- inc otlorn of rancid oil and decaying fish and'gRS. Sanitation was unknown; ali debrlH and refuse to 1m disi)osed of was merely thrown a little wsy from the doorway. Civilization Meant Their Doom. "When civilization automatically transplanted its diseases to Alaska, the fiold was all too fertile and the 'crop' grow ranltly. Tuberculosis Is now continually at work killing off tlie native population but the moat spectacular inroads have been made by measles and bmaltpox, which have raced from time to time since 1842 like firoa In a dry thicket. ]!>• tho time an Immunity at all comparable to that of the civilized world was developed, nearly half the population o£ many rcirions had been swept away, hi later years the work of tne Vnited sifalea i'ublic. Health Service has done much to raise tho health standard among the natives. "H\actly the same thins happened in that pi'nuUso of isolation, the islands of the t'oiith Sea. Hut there the tragedy did not overtake natives weakeio'il by unsanitary living, but nuiiw men and women of idea! physique. livinK largely hi tin.' open air. Measles, smatipox and tuberculosis had never been known among them ur their anesli/rs, and their botltcH Minply had no weapons for tho mi- linuwn fiKht. The Hawaiian Islands and the Marknesao have suffered mice perhaps than any of the utber 1 •Jalui groups. The tragedy still proceeds, in the Marquesas there are now about eisht native deaths to one bin!:, anil it is predicted by observers el' conditions in another decade cot n;,ii ful'..blooded Marque.-:an will :*e alive." Bho has been visiting hor sister, MrH. L'Hnurcux, for a few da>*B, Mrs. Wiley Dunn's father and nephew are hero visHIng from Missouri. Mr. and Mrs. Uitchus and ncssto took Sunday dii-ner at tho John Martin homo. Sunday dinner guests at the La-w- reitco Deck home were Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith. Miss Vally Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Will Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Waglcr and sons Simon and Albert, and Mm. Mary Dontoii, all of Hutchinson, Mrs. "Denton remained hero for a couple of weeks' visit. Ini­ tio Mary Deck had been visiting her (,-randma and aunt for tho past two weeks and came out home with their company. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Deck and daughter Martha and Mrs. Jolliffo of Hutchinson drove out to spend tho afternoon at 'the Deck homo. Mr. and Mrs. Fay Dili entertained st Sunday dinner Mr. ami Mrs. Faria Lehman and children, Mr. and M TS. Clair Stewart and children of Hutch Inson, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Htnzer and son of NIckerson, Mrs. Fay Dill. Suuday dinner guests nt tho Horsltnl Chrislip homo wore Mr. a'nd Mrs Okas, llumford of Hutchinson. Mr. and Mrs. Clias. Dunn of Winflelri, and Mr .and Mrs. Floyd lluniford and children. jAWtelcR, Calif.) •whora ho i, aB accepted a position and where he expects to mawkn his home. Maxwell brothers are cutting a neighbor's wheat with their combine machine, after having finished! their own wheat harvest. Most of tho farmers are through harvesting. We have.had fine weather and the wheat is being put by In good shape. Mrs. Ora Todd -was a Hutchinson visitor, Saturday afternoon. Mrs, Mack Stlggins spout Sunday with Mrs, .fobn Miller. Mr.-and Mrs. Louis Gorard spent Saturday w|th Mr. Oorard's parents, near Castleton. S tOUT PERSONS InoMnc to full feollnff ftflor eat- tttlitttd and digtstion Improved by CHAMBERLAIN'S TABLETS ClMuuIng^Aod comforting - only 25« ! si?nerica's Home Shoe Polish •i< <$• -J. PARTRIDGE LOOKING BACKWARD Tnlt«n From (he Kiln of Tho Nowi. FORTY YEARS AGO. farmers tu Lincoln township were growing timoLliy hay. Cr. W. Carpenter had a livery stable half blocke.iit or the Reno County State bank.' C \V. Cook, attorucy-at-law ai .N'lok- erson. advertised in the News. llosau & Company were in tho real estate business. James Redhead & Oo., had a private bank In the "Stone bank buikl- lliK-" 1'an Welcbou, drayman, handled the A.datii3 licpress businesti. TWENTY YEARS AGO IN 1303. Wilt Johnson wont to Aibbyville. Crant Kasley of Kiucniau wail iu towu. Dave lless went to WukiU.,,0. T. on business. Dick Halts was here from Kanyas City. It was planned to start work on tho now postofflce building during the coming winter. The temperature was 102 in the shade. v <j) <j. ^. <;;% .;• :> <z> <5> ^ Harry Haas of Oklahoma City .visited over the week-end at tho home of Joe Thompson. Ho is euroute to 1.03 TEN YEARS AG-0 IN 1913. _ It was decided to iastal! 1.10 wliite way lights alons Main atreet. The Commercial club had IS now meuuberw. Dr. * Mrs. O. ]). Gage retumod tram a year spent in Vienna, Austria. The Oxford cafe was moving to 23 North Main street. You could purchase 22 pounds of granulated sugar for ?1. c.aiiolluo, 18 cents a,t the filling stations. I > ABBYVILLE. Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Hipp ami Cam 11 y moved last week into Mr. and Mrs. THinl-le Whetstone's place. I'lo; :i Kumfoid has boon quite sick Isii-ij ,\ith a cold on his lungs. Miss Sadie Sawrey is working in the l!rii/.i:ii! st<,re. John, .ioseidiiue and Arnold, spout the Kuiirlli in llutchiricon anil inok dinner whh Dr. ami .Mrs. Ira Jones. 11 r. and Mrs. l-'r.d Ddenbaiish and t'a'ej.iy me the pr.uid owners ef a new tdaiio and I'Y>rd. Mr. and Mrs. Hraaiwl, Mrs. John Winder and -Mlei Vesta Itridp-inan motored to Hutchinson Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Cuy Whelstaue. B'.u- laV. "Wun^er and Mrs. Hoy Daford and Ma.iu wero here from Hutchinson Wednesday calling on relatives and friends. • Mrs, Anna Stanford Is here from Hooker, Oklahoma. Mrs. Dat bus returned home from itulchiusou Suudaj uioruluu, whyru) "SYNCOPATED— MELODY MAKERS SUPREME" COMING MAKES SHOES BRIGHT- KEEPS LEATHER RIGHT The smart shine—the every-day shine for thrifty people who know that it's the little things that count big. Black,Tan,White, Ox-blood, Brown The S HINOLA Home Set Is a household necessity. Makes family shoe shining easy, quick, and economical. Genuine bristle dauber and big lamb's wool polisher. "The Shine for Mine!" The ShinoJa box has a handy key—one turn and the cover pops off A" RE you sinning against your car, by using a thinned out motor oil? If so, stop now before the bearing surfaces are worn and cut. An oil of poor body and wrong viscosity thins out very quickly in summer. Thinned out motor oil means short life to the bearings and frequent renewal. It means an insufficient oil film between all metal surfaces, and a consequent leakage of power. _ Follow the chart. . 3090 Automobile Chart of Recommendations Summer Hunt of Cei Motor Oil Aa M. AoibasR&dor M. Adrrican £(. '.'.XL Ar .t <srson. - Aul'am B«.-iey B»y BUI*.. MM. Modcl A H. AlUtbt.-Mplt>U...K. B.lf.. M. Middle II llirdr— Medal 30-305.....R Allothtt Modola...M. Hour -Davis. .M. Bour&.uviile Rotary,H. Br.w!Ur a H. Buick M. Bmh It. Ciiillao U. Ca» M. Obatmera. M. 01 :un-i,on M.. CUuJiw M. Ctrnvrolet U. Cl.»ekml M. Climber M. u. Columbia it. CbOlBt VL Corinthian M. Cwiric K Crairturi M.' CunninxkaQ U. B. A. C 67 H. Pajmar. H Daidal. Da™ M. Diiio Ftjar U. &fe:::::::::::::tt Cort— lt-ID U. 20-26 a DriiS» fl. Dueaenlwi H. Du l 'otil U. Uuranti tf. Dnrento It Earl M. EW.... EUln.... tut,... Fiat Flint 6.. Fort.... Foi Fn&Jdin. FfWnoot ('raniiici'. Oiint... (ir-y... t!an4!ey Kf;iaH Ihii&cu Ii »tfie .W M^WIi M. MwfcU 774 71...H. II. G. B H. t Hoinv* IT ^roww.i a IlUtl**!).,.. HuJEnuui... Bupinoijiltj, J»»oU Jordan..... KdMr King Klin* K *r.. :::&. ...n. :::it .11. ,.lt. .U. Suiwwf ffftmfi o* Ctf Motor Oil Kurti M. M. H. M. .M. .M. .M. .H. .11 M. .0. virtto.. Leach Leaiftstoa Uberty....'. Uaooln.. LoMmobtl* Marmon 3i Afartiu Waep.... Mainoll McFadan Meru.* i It, Marw 8 H. Mctror«l]tas at. Mil/ibfll M Monroe it. Moon it Naan M. Nations! 9-40. Al. Nalk,nal«-71 H. Nel«^ M. Noma— wojciso n, AllolhrrModirta...M. Kordifay At Oakland II. OldainolnU H. Overland M. Packard M, Paige M. Patter tun ,...U. Peerlcea H. Iteree Arrow M. Pilot M. Prenuer R.JVKrJfil.. Reo M. IleTere It Kiekenbacker.......H, Riddle M. Roamav- Com Motor M. DueMiiborg Motor, fit. Ro-k ?alli M. RoUa Royoe t. B. Eaxon M. Bayera Six M. Se&eea.............aL Bbad-Wiei BT Sktlton U. BUndard M. Rtau»oodEll W Star Stearna Xnlgal & H. SteiikriuSli U. Bkrlini— Modal M , Model A , Model B....... Beerling Knlinl.. Hteveu Uuryiav.. Btratton Premier....] Btudebakrr.... BtuU 8 »n Templar..,,,.. Velie Vocue , Wallbam A Washington,.'. AL Woetott .....8. Will. PaioU Claire...l« WiUya-Jinltt*.... ~ Wiotier Wiiton KCT L-PelartMLkjht, M.-Potarlne Madam H.-PXarlM Heavy. «. H.-P Haary, • «. H.-P*talte» tan HMvy. . . For r*«ttmm««adttUon ef tradae ad PoUrlna tu UH in tirayateara and tnaoka, T nalt chwl In ajaar te.aialawl Oil C*. (Wlamut •iavtleart. •i.TK E?" • P t R'FE C.JT^-^p TO Made in Five Grades One of' thete grades — the one specified — is exactly right for your car. Experiment mean> risk. Don't tamper with the delicate lubrication system of your machine. Use Pcrlarine, and make sure of maximum mileage and truest economy by draining your motor oil every 500 miles and refilling with Folarine. You will be delighted to find that Polarine lessens carbon deposit- lessens power waste — cuts cost of cleaning valves and spark -plugB —• saves cylinders to longer life. Trained chemists have co-operated with Lubricating Engineers to find just the grade of Polarine your car should have Polarine in all grades as specified, is scientific. That is why Polarine is the best lubricating oil for every frktional surface under all mechanical and thermal conditions. Polarine is made from exude oils selected exclusively for their high lubricating values. Demand for Polarine Is increasing steadily and constantly. Driven are finding that Polarine Is the indispensable oLL Over 25,000,000 gallons of Polarine were sold in 10 Middle Western States in 192Z At Any Standard Oil Service Station mm cnuij And at Most Garages Standard Oil Company '(Indiana), I Hutchinson, Kansas

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