The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 11, 1923 · Page 13
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 13

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Wednesday, July 11, 1923
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\ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 192 J THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, PAGE THIRTEEN. HOST WORK OUT • OWN SALVATION Problem of Wheat Farmer to be Considered at Wichita Meeting Next Monday. "The wheat tarraors must face their situation today squarely," declares John A. Whitelrurnt, president ot the State Board ot Agriculture In Issuing his call tor Uio meeting to bo held at Wichita next Monday. This moetlng •will ho attended by dolegntes appointed by governors' ot flvo wheat producing states and the purpose is •working out a remedy tor the present •unfavorable position ot the tarmer. President WhtlohurBt request!! pub- llcatlon of the tallowing etatement outlining his views on tho wheat situation; "The gradual decline In the price of •wheat since tho war has reached ft point where It cat* no longer be raised at a' profit under the present system of farming and marketing, and unless n change is made one of our greatest industries is In peril. •'. "It la always the tendency to placo the blame on the other fellow when thlnga go wrong but unless the actual cause of the present condition of the •wheat farmer is "found and remedied 'the result will bo disastrous and far reaching. "Wheat Is a world, grown commodity and Its price can only ho controlled by the "supply and demand" of the world, it is true that markets are manipulated to some extent 'by speculation hut thuro must he two sides to any market and such manipulation will cause prices to he Inflated as often as depressed so that it is impracticable to lay the blame entirely to this cause. Can't Legislate Price. "Owing to the fact that the United States la only one ot several countries that produce a surplus ot wheat that must bo Bold to tho markets of the world, it would be Impossible that Its price can ever 'be regulated by legislation until such tlmo us wo consume all we produce within our own borders. "The railroad rates are much liigher on wheat and flour than ten or fifteen years ago, as they are" on other • commodities, hut this is explained by the railroads as caused by the increase in the coat ot labor and all materials. "Tho mills are often criticized for the difference between the price they receive (or their products and the 5>rlco they pay for their wheat, yet the mills always iuive to pay a premium over the terminal market or export prices nnd'tmly the large and well managed i%iiU seem to survive. "It would seem tliat no legislation •will help to regulate tho 'price of -wheat so that it must be up to the fanner to help himself by producing a quality ot wheat that will bring the highest price, producing it In the most economical manner, and taking- the proper care of It after it is raised. Our Flour In Demand.' "The "Hard Winter" wheat of Kansas Oklahoma and the Puuhatidla of Texas produces a flour that is In demand by the largest flour consumers of Kuropo as wall as the United Klates, and most of tho wheat is milled in the district where It is grown, the best is sought by the millers at premiums over oilier markets but when the wheat Is allowed to get out of condition it Is only bought by exporters who buy the lowest quality of wheat, or by speculalors who buy it at a wide margin so they cun mix It jmd grade it tip at a profit. "There is no (location but that a great deal of the fault lies with the fanner himself and can be remedied (hyi better fannimT methods and hy a bettor understanding ot the marketing conditions, and or his own wheat. Too much attention ban been paid to legislation to ifure the farmers' troubles, and not enough to common sense fanning methods. "There are mnnyl farmers who resent having anyone try to telUthem anything about farming and If they don't muke a cticccsK at It will placo the 'blnmo on everybody but themselves, yet. these farmers will ignore the results of years of experimenting by Agrioultural colleges maintained by the States and by the Federal Government for their benefit, they will continue to "wheat their laud to death" by planting nothing but wheat your after year without fertilizing, rotating crops, or doing nnythla;; to build up the soil, will plant seed from the same wheat until a largo percent of _lt is shriveled grains, weed seed, rye, or other foreign Hiatoriai, until the sol> has been drained of its Jertiilty and will producu only half a crop of wheat that Is so poor in quality the local mills cannot grind it without shipping In a better quality of wheat from distant markets to build it UP. Constantly Reduced Yield. "Oo-operntive marketing proves successful in some instances and In others has not, depending largely on.the local management. Wheat Growers' Assoclatl6ns aro being tried injiun- eas and Oklahoma but there associations can only sell the wheat tho farmer produces and at prices iu proportion to Its quality. "The crop ot -wheat now being threshed la ot exceptional duality and yield owing to unusual weather conditions, yot tho yield In most localities 1 B about lialf that of a normal crop on the same ground fifteen or twenty years ago. The program for tho Wichita meeting Is as follows: ' Address of wdeoum, 10 o'clock urn.— Kurl W. Kvana, president Board or Commerco, Wichita, Kan. Beh'cti'd—,J. C. ltlohler,' secretary state burd of agriculture, Topoka, Kan. "lluw tlui Farmer Cap Itcitn to Holvo ills Own ProWcmM"—Joan Fields, edltur Oklahoma 1 'O .rmer, Oklahoma City okla. "TIIK Importance of Better Seed wii(-at"~ -II. M. Ituim-r, aearetary Soulhwist Wtiqat lni )'U'V<3raent oso- elation. lOtm'us t 'U .v, Mo. "TIow Much Wlu-at "Will the vt'orli Mat"— Carl Willl .tms, member of committee to mak'.' Inu-rnaMonnl market survey, Oklahoma City, Okla. "Should tho Wheiu ('.rowers' Associations F,ncourat;s or Dlucouirow tnoriaiiftd Wheal Production?"—Guorltw C. Jew- F ftt, £,:iw3l manager .Vorttuwst Wtteac Growers ungoclatJoi), '.fi'n.je- .. apolts, Mlu". ,J "How C»n the Quality of Wheat Be •' improved?":—U. a, Thompson, Sylvia, I. Kan. "Orowlnn and Markotlnir the Wheat Crop ol Texas South Plains"—Col. It. 1'. Smythe, Plulnvlew, Texan, tor representative). "Orderly Whs-at Marketing"—John Man- leyp prenldmit Oklahoma Wheat Growers' association, l£ntd, Qhla. "What Co-operation Can Do to Put Whmit on l-mjtnr Basle"—C. .1. Ui- bornu, president Nebraska Karinera Union, Oni .iha, NtlirftHka, "Cost o{ Wheat I'lortuctton"—Clayton. Hyde, Alva. okla. "The County Affent As n. Factor in Economic Fanning"-- H, Umuerger, dean extension department, Kansas A. & M. college, Manhattan, K*i<- "Sammor Fallowing"— Halpp Bliyder, president' Knnsua State Farm Bureau, Manhattan, Kan. 'SAcreage Reduction"— Olen Hrlgffs, agronomist, Oklahoma A. & M. college. Stillwater, Okla. "How Can Terminal Elevators Help the (Wheat Producers?"—1* H. Powell, •Wichita, Kan. HARVESTERS POUR INTO HUTCHINSON ONE ENTRANT FOR QUEEN OF GROTTO Mis3 Lucille Stafford Has Been Named hy Friends—Others, to Come In. Many Stop Here to Take Job* While Other* Go North to Follow Cutting. The harvest laborers from tho western part of tho state aro returning to Hutchinson at tho rato of between 400 and-500 men a day now, according to Horry W. Chabln of tho Kansas Free' Rmployment Buroau office here. Some of them aro going to their homes but others aro being picked up to fill threshing crews and a few of them aro accepting jobs hero at common labor. "There is n demand for harvesting crewa in the Dakotas at tho present time," slated Mr. Chabln. "Some of the harvesters follow the ripening grain nil the "way through to tho Canadian fields! » "l^abor conditions are very good in Hutchinson at the present time. There is a largo demand for common laborers in the city ami thero are quite a •few calls for Individual man to go on tho farms iu this vicinity for steady work." AN EVENING'S GRIST IN POLICE COURT Bd Forshee. of 1002 Fqurtli avenue east, who was arrested yesterday afternoon'charged with violation or tho bone dry law, was fitted $100 and costs, and given 30 days in jail-after 'bulng found guilty in iioltco court. C. P. Wilson, of 42-1 Twelfth west, •who w'as also arrested <m a bone dry chargo, 'forfeited hiB $30 bond by failing to appear in policu court yesterday. Joe Murphy, who was arrested Monday night for loitering around an immoral house, wea fined $16 and costs and was given 10 days in jail. Henry While, who wan witb Murphy, was fined $10 itiid costs and also given a 1<I day sentence. J. A. IJeavers, who was arrested Mi-unlay for both lining drunk anil for resisting the officers who made the arrest, forfeited his |30 bond by falling to appear In police court. Hob Dulton, win) was also found guilty of being drunk was fined $25 and costs and given n 30 day sentence. Frank Hnnnon, who was arrested while drunk Monday, wan fined $i!,"> and -costs and given 30 days in jail. Jiui. K. Bennett, who was arrested Monday Our speeding, was fined ?10 and costs. Mayor Woltor F: Jones has announced lihat the first nominee for queen of thn Orotto Circus, to be held tho latter part of this month and the tirst week of August, ban been named by bor friends, it is Miss Lucille St&f- ford ot the Hutchinson Office Supply j and Printing company. Mayor Jones assures everyono that tho congest will, bo u, fulr and square ono In every way" and thut a eomtultteo of reputable business .men will bo In chargo of it. Clearing the Lots. Charles Zimmerman has a force ot men todny clearing the lots for tlte big tent that is to bo erected on the south side of Socond avenue west, in the second block west of Main street. This space is large, being 150 by "275 feet,- for the big tent is to be the largest ever brought to Hutchinson, ami It will require ail tho room available there. Kclt .lt Zelgler Is In charge of the automobiles for tho big oalllpoe trip to surrounding towns and he is asking everyone with a car, whether a member of tlm.Grotto or not, to make plans to go along on this trip and to help fo put Hutchinson and the Grotto circus before the world on the oulslde. For Many Women. Mayor .loncs wants to assure every woman and girl in southwest Kansas that they are tdlgigle to lie queen of the circus. 'Die Grotto membership extends nil over the southwest. There is n prize ot $.'100 In gold for tho winner, a second prize ot $125 and a third prize of $75, all gold in content. Tho fortunate one will bo the queen ot the Grotto for tho coming year.. Jja.it. night Sergeant Ludwig, of the U. S. recruiting service, asked tor a certain number of men to help him put up sorao ntlvcrtismentB at midnight. Every man -jack of them was on tho job and the work dono thoroughly. The "Pep" Meeting. Chairman Bert Snyder and Secretary Brnic Gallup are anxious that every moirfbor ot the Grotto be out Friday evening to the regular meot­ ing at Grotto hail, where a "pop" meeting will bo iti progress. There will bo full Information given to everyone \about tho circus. There will be some refrcshmento, too. It 's to he "aumo show." Everyone is working to make It so. CAPTAIN BOLTWOOD DEAD. tho A. O. II. W. grand lodge at Emporia In Bossion there today. Tho board la to invest $75,000 of tho policy reserve funds at thin tlmo. The Kansas lodge ho a already a half million of tho policy reserve^ Invested In farm mortgages slid high grade municipal bonds and meets each month to Invest the surplus on hand. HOME COMFORTS IN MOTOR TRAVEL Dr. W. H. Williamson Hu Convenient House on Wheels— On Way to Rochester. KIWAMANS TO PICNIC AT RESORT SATURDAY Plenty of Food and Entertainment Promised for Affair, Deferred for Day. Tho Kiwattis club will hold a picnic at Lake Bedell Saturday afternoon and evening, July 14. It will start at 4 o'clock in the afternoon ami will con- tlisiiu until jhe last weary member is ready to Bo'home. . There will bo entertainments- of various kinds and a special entertainment committee consisting of Ernest Frlesen, Dr. Martin Dupray, and Thur- inan Belford will Btio that nothing is lacking in the way ot entertainment. There will be lots of eats furnished and a real good time is assured to all the members. it had been planned to hold the picnic Friday but it Is believed that by holding It Saturday a full attendance will be probable, us most of the business nu?n who compose the club will be able to get away early on Saturday afternoon. , MILITARY HONORS FOR RAGGEDY ANN Sau Antonio, Texas, July 11.—Full military honors will ho accorded llaggedy Ann, the burro mascot of Battery P, of the Twelfth Field Artillery, Fort Sam Houston today when the aged animal will be burled on Pershing Fiold. Hagged^ Ann was killed Monday by mules of a pack train when they attacked her while eating from a garbage can. Yordun, the mascot of the Fifteenth Field Artillery, and a running mate of llaggedy Ann, will Ue led immediately behind tho remains and following Interment will be decorated for his services for trying to defend the dead animal. Taps \vlll be sounded by the huglor of Battery F and a wroath of alfalfa will bo placed upon the bier by Private Thlrlkeld. The funoral eulogy •will be eald by Staff Sergeant J. "1. Burns, after which, a volley -will be fired from a field piece of the battery. All the ponies and burros at the post stables win be in the funeral prooes- slon of Raggedy Ann, probably tho first animal ot the army to-be given so elaborate funeral Hats clea fd snd. blocked. Lewis. f~* - int­ er. W. H. "Williamson and his -wife, formerly of Hutchinson, now of Sulphur Springs, Okla., are stopping over horn a few days on their way to Rochester, Minn., where the doctor will attend tho Mayo Brofj. Clinic for the third time. They are traveling In a special De Luxe, camping car which/has- every convenience of a modern four room house, with tho breakfast "nook and] everytblriff. Dr. Williamson states, that the car was built especially for] a millionaire nt a cost ot $10,000. All the Comforts of Home. The body Is bull: on a Dorris SI chassis, which has an 80 horse power motor. AKoguthor tho car weighs :">,2110 pounds when fully equipped. In tlte front iwrt of the. car there is the drivers seat back of which aro two longer stats lengthwise ot the car. The backs of the two re-ar sects ?wiott out on hinges malting two, complete Pullman styU beds with mirrors a! tho head of each of them. On the top of the center of the car, a nice square card table Is hung so that it can begotten down conveniently. Thero are drtiwers under the seat? where the mattresses and blanket* can be stored a Way during tho day, •and little closets for extra clertihes. Kitchenette In Rear. Tho renr portion of tho car ia arranged into a very nitty kitchenette. There is a gasoline cooking stove with a good baking oven and.a storage tanit for 2S gallons ot gasoline. There is u water tank which carries 25 gallons ot water, and a cupboard with drawers enough to store away all tho eatables, dishes and tinware. There It? a little canopy whlcit extends out from the roar of the car, making a very nice little breakfast nook or sun parlor. Altogether the car is as completely equipped for touring comfort D .3 any which has been seen bern. i Dr. Williamson states that tho rides very easy and has lvower enough lo travel up to GO miles an hour. LOCAL PRODUCTS ARE DISPLAYED Attractive Outlay Greets C. of C. Members at Luncheon—Many Articles Manufactured. He Was a Veteran of Two Wars for the United States. Ottawa, Kiin., July 11.—Captain Edmund Holtwood, 81 years old, veteran of two wars, and descendant of fighters who served In tlte revolutionary, French and Indian and cither conflicts, died here this morning after an illness ot several weeks. lie was captain of Company K, Twentieth Kansas serving lit the 3panish-AmorI- c;tn war witb General Fimston. Company K was formed of Franklin county men. TO INVEST LODGE FUNDS. F. W. Cooter to Emporia for Meeting of A. O. U. W. Directors. F. W. Cooter left today to attend a meeting of the board of directors of Card of Thanks. Wo wish to express oitr thanks to our many friends, to Itev. Gorman, to the choir, and palil bearers, for their kindness and sympathy to us in our recent bereavements in the loss of our wife, mother and sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Fantrny. Also for tho bt-autltul floral offerings. . Henry Fantroy l-evi r. Brown Anna ft. Harding A. J. Clothard and relatives. A Man Drowned. Kansas City. Mo., July 11.—Chester G. Gardner. Si), employe of a local department, store, was drowned at the Swopo Park bathing beach hero last night. Gardner, who was Just learning to swim, formerly lived in Fort Scott, Kan. Consular Service In Chile i Makes Him Appreciate Home K. U. Grad Has Been Six Years Among Latins, More Lately in South American Country—Dryer There Than in Kansas—Still Talk of Lone Rain. S. H. McMillan, who has been In United States! consular servico In Latin America for the past ti years, and who is bore visiting his Bister, Mrs. J. E. Hodge of •Oareyville, states that his chief appreciation of Latin America is that U has mado him like his own. country better. Mr. McMillan bogan his consular work after graduating at tho Kansas University In 191V. He was first placed In chargo of the Port of Cas- lorica In Central America. He remained thoro until early In September last year, when ho 'WUB sent to Aulo- fagasta, one of the larger ports of Chile, A Cosmopolitan City. "Chile is a great nitralo producing country," stated Mr. McMillan, "it supplied this country with most of tho nitrates during the World War. Anlofogasta is the chief port of Bolivia which is an Inland country. The population of the city is at least half foreign. Thoro aro more Spanish, thnu any other foreigners. They are tho morchitnt class. Tho English aro next In numbers. They own tho nitrate mines, the railroada and the banks. Tho Jugo-Slavs also control many ot tho nitrate mlues, batiks and the breweries. There are a great many Gormans in that country and also many Americans. Altogether it is a^ory cosmopolitan city. "Trie Americans have tho biggest industry iu that city which baa about 55,000 inhabitants, it is tho world's •biggest copper mine, which is owned by tho Guggenhfdms. ' This mine is 160 miles northeast ot Antofogasta. Although tho percentage of copper in tho ore Is email, is 1B the best mlno because they simply scoop the oro off the top of tbo mountain. Thors are about loo Americans employed at the mine which has a total payroll of 16,000 people. T£e town whore tide mine is located is called Ohuqulca- mats, Double Investment. "This mluo produces/ lC.iJOO.iMO pounds of reflued copper every month. It costs eight cents a pound to produce (be copper trout the mine to New York, where it was selling for 17 cents a pound. "A great deal of tin Is shipped from Bolivia to tho port of Antofogasta to this county. There are between thirty and fifty million dollars worth of goods ahlppod to this country every year from Antofogastu. That amount of goods is handled in from 325 to 3S0 ships which clear the port for the United States every year. Still Talk of That Rain. - "The climate of Chile la very" similar to that of California. It rained down thero five yours ago and the people are still talking ahout It. Water 1 B secured from the snow molting on the Andes mountains 21^ milc-ii away. • •'Antofogasta is a very modern little town. It looks more liltc an American city than a Latin city. Kngllsh is spoken a groat deal and thero are English BChools. There Is one American missionary thorb who teaches a class of 600 young men. H«v e Their Yankees. "Thero are three strata of society in Chile. Tho ruto is composed or tho laboring men, who are poor specimens compared to tboso in this country. The3o -ilien plan on their weekly spree. Tbo mlddlo class men are the shop keepers who aro very plain. The upper class people aro much like Americans. They are called tho -Yankees of South America, for they aro very fond ot t politics. "Tho Americans who go to Chile. Bhow njoro-iuitlativo than tho English or tho other forelBuera but too many of them go looking for romance and the soft eyed senorltas. They Boon tiro of that and returje home. The English fo down thero to stay and many 'of .thorn marry the people ot Chile. There is an opportunity in that country for young mining engineers from tho -United Blates. "Argentina and Oh'.le are the two best countries lu South America. The Chileans differ from'the others in that they aro fond of sports. Even the women take part lo fh« games there but most of the Latin women Just waul to sit orouod sad look Beautiful." v The oxh/lbif. of Hut.chln.ton manufactures which was on display today in the north room of the Chamber of Commerce was a start on what is hoped to be n permanent display for the Information of visitors from out- sldo towns who daily visit tho Chamber to seek infor/nat.lon of Hutchinson ami It j trade territory. it Is hoped that everyone in Hutchinson avulla himself -of the prlvUcdge of visiting the room and seeing just what articles aro made In Hutchinson and sent out witb. a Hutchinson label over the trade territory. Th» Carey interest'! have a fine section showing the various manufacturers made under the Carey Products label. First there was a good display of tho strawhotird plant show- lug the atlas bottrd for walls, the vttri- ou:s types of hoN hoard and the use it can l)o put to. A number of egg case • fillers: were also displayed as a product of tile Egg Case Filler plant using a by-product of tho Strawhotird plant. 'I be Carey Suit Co. display shows the various kinds of salt products out tiy th" company from the crude rock salt fnnn the new mine to the fine table salt, that used In dairies, in curing meats, [lour unit, four different kiud» of Ice cream rook salt and. the types of block sait for stock. Other Displays. The, Hutchinson Rug company shows a nice- display of rng rugs and tho"e made from wool carpets. Young and .iions have rivo varieties, of chicken feed mixed by tbo •company. The Hutchinson Tent company have a ininaturo teat on display show lug tlte goods made by them. Tho Morton Salt Co. has a flno picture: of tho plant In South Hutchinson and grouped in front of It are tho many varieties of salt Put out under tho firm name. Sacks of Kelly's Famous flour make up tho display of tho Kelly Hilling company. . J'-"otir very Inviting mattresses demonstrating tho work of tlte Hutchin- 'son Mattress eoiiipany, one institution which has strong support from the local furniture retail stores, mako up another fino display. ' The H. & It. Chemical company, a concern which cam* hero in the last two years lias cartons of tho washing compound mado here, also a jar of the compound in the built which gives Tlit' observer tin opportunity to see it closer. Two brands or butter, the American lVattty and Banquet, make up the display of the Hutchinson Condensary company. The Larnbeo mills shows the flour ground at the mill and also a newer product put out by the company a cake flour called the Laruhue Cake Flour whieb comes in cartons. The Hutchinson Creamery company is showing tlte cartons In which their product, J.'al'fodil hotter is sold. Six brands ot cigar» made by the Knox Union Cigar works inakeH a very attractive display. Sweets for Summer. Klglit v.ij-jtio.t of summer candy made.by the Hichards-Seheble Candy company tempts Un- sweet tooth of the onlooker in the dmpluy by that company iu l:u\t:e ghiss Jars. The Jlutehfnsiui Haitery ban a veiy delimits kKi 'Kintt lot of breads, rolls, cakes and pastries, tin the table on which their dlr,|day was spread out. A limited display of the varlouti toilet goods made by the Anthollno company^!?, shown by that factory. The ^ American Optical company which grinds most of the lens of tho local optiuiU;t ;i HIIOWK th,? glass hi the rough and many types of partially ground Ions together with various shapes of frame.''. Tlte Barton Sal! company shows stock block, table salu and other varieties of salt manufactured. The Meritlan creamery is showing the cartons which are mud in packing i'ralrie ' ltoee hntter In pound und quarter pound packages. The oil products put out by the Hutchinson Oil company are shown lu original packages and lu tubes giving the spectator a better opportunity for inspection. Thu IKitorr-Srhlaudt Manufacturing Co., is showing the Handy-all, n patented work garment, and other denial articles of clothing manufactured by them. The Frank Colladay Hardware company has a very fancy truck harness complete in all details on display. Other ^displays aro to be placed later In tbo week. POISON MAYERS GET HARD EARNED WAGES Coo/, White Oxfords Ladies— Your {eel will feel like they have gone to a summer resort if you wear these. While reignsfein Oxfords White leather so/es /VV/iffe leather military heel White kid heel lining Wat $6.95, reduced to $4.95 88 North Main 20 North Main Summer Sale of WALL PAPER At Prices the Lowest for Years. Papers valued from 20 Cents to $1.5U per roll selling in three, divisions— For 15c Papers worth up to 30 cts. For 25c Papers worth up to 60 cts. For 50c ., .-—•,/' Papers worth up to $1.50. Special Prices below 15 cts. and on ceilings. Campbe Wa Paint and er Co. Phone 22. 14 South Main. Si* men were arrested yesterday attornon and evening either charged with being drunk or for drinklug. They were nearly ail transient harvest hands who wero spending tho bard earned money for corn whiykoy. One of the men, John O'Krien, of Buffalo. X. Y,. has a doublo charge, for bo was eniigbt, according to the police, driving his c.ir in a very reckless manner. The other men were Raymond Smltli of Hakersfleld, Calif., Kdward Walterman, of Wichita, P. I.. Waggoner of tlito city, K. F. Myers ot Howard. Katis., and 13. Wnrron of CartersvilU'. Mo. Ij.il. Wilson, of Patchen, Okla., wan picked up yeBterday evening for investigation. Bur Doyle's Books. Inverness: Sir Conan Doyle's famous detective stories ot Sherlock Holmes have been barred from the libraries ot Inverness, Scotland, by the authorities who havo charge yf tho county education. They say the stories have a corrupting influence on youth. y lists cleaned and blocked. Lewis. The history of the First National Bank, with total resources of $2,800,000, is a record of financial growth and progress to meet the requirement of our citizens. It has grown stronger each year by increased capital, supplemented by 47 years of experience. You are further protected by efficient officers, who have proven their ability to serve you, and by directors, who are successful in their own business career. Iu every branch of our business safety, security and strength'are emphasized. .... j v „ „ , FIRST NATIONAL BANK Established 1876 Hutchinson, Kan. CITY SWELTERS IN WORST BEAT Mercury Readied 100 Yesterday and is Avjaling Attain This Afternoon. Tho mercury reached the Km r.turk in (he shade at 3:30 yi-iterday aflor. noon for the fir-t tinic thj ; -i year, isiiici- the evening hiv/ci failed to materialize last night, the temperature, remained iihove so dcgt'.'cr! until lu o'clock. In the cnrly thornlng hour,i j it dropped lo 78 degree* but by 8 o'clock this niornlng it win at HO and at noon it was !)3 and still going up. Small hope is held out for relief from the sweltering heat. Foreca.itn aro contradictory. Watch for Special Tire Sale H. & D. AUTO SUPPLY Adv. Friday Night'a Mows -We Save^You Money. Turkey Women. Colorado Springs: Tbo Pike's Peak Turkoy -Growers' Association la an organization of won!en which embraces El Paso county, Colorado. The association meets once a mouth and studies breeds, raising, market Sua, and is purely oo operutivy. THE NEWS TELEPHONE, 4400 "OYNCOPATEGr- MELODY MAKERS 'SUPREME" COMING

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