The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 13, 1923 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 13, 1923
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

P'VGE FOUR. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1923 JHE^HUTCHINSON NEWS Published Dally ba The Nawit Company. W. V. MORGAN, EDITOR. ESTABLISHED 1672. Entered m the lVBtofriVe in Hutchln- »on, KsmiH.-i, for liun.snif^fllun tliruush the mallx us sriujid-i-Us^ mutter. Trlvnle train: h exetmiige; wliwn opor- »,tor andWDJd, Blve .pt-rwon or drpartrntint wanted. TEHMS or SUUSCntPTION: [ g y m.iil. one yur 14.00 y mail, uU nvjiillirt 2.00 tiy mull, tlirf'o nii'iiths Ily JIIS.I 1, on*! month AO liy cunlor In Huiulilnfon, i»or \v*i«k .10 Weekly N(!\ VK. UIIO yenr 19 MEMBER AUI31T BUREAU OP CIRCULATIONS. MEMBER AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUULlSHEna 1 ASSOCIATION. HEMBIIMOF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The A".'H>< hi U".l I Ye-a l:: excht#lve!y entitled tt> tlio u HD tJt i c[iubH<jitlcm of all newn ci'uliUil lo it w not otherwise crtu.- lti-d in tin.') l-iipri, and IL I HO the toca .1 n'iw» t'tibllshtil hPt-Kln. All rirfliU of re|.nihItratton of 6im>n.tcln>i> hffMn aio . ._ special ul«o iiwrved, The Sidlinger Drug Co. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS. Telephono 9T. 17 North Main V-.-eol, Mutchlnion. FIERCE TIMES, What awt'u! tlim-s! The daily ' crrinmn prosunt u frishtful story; 1 llm ruhlit.TS stiMl \\w. plunk :in<l ' wliri'l, tin.' sliiyurs" lunula urn ' &nry. Th' 1 i;i!itu] t rank» tire* rob- ' biim luinks thfy'n; iiriinjr f;miH and 1 ax us; Ihc (.-riine w;ivn ntlln ami ' damns u.ir souls;, ;;s Krt-al <'r mill ' it viixi'ii. KiK'i; day I n.':ul of ' flcndly 'le^l, of ruM and f.:)ammy ' bo<tlu:i Unui ;ki;(l nut. by within who ' ."pciul th«*lr nivhiM consuming ' iKiiiiW't: tudtii '.'ti. The harried cup ' i;;in't uuiluj <rJmt? .stop tin uji the town h»! and thtovcw and ' yi-ga on bu:iy If nrc sprinting ' through Um allms. And Loughs ' and bnniH inUtHi tho Hlums ami 1 lti(ln.'ip*)d, nnildn art* sinusal hiKi 1 such }.:rUiy nrwn I must purutif, it 1 kfitpK my }i (rn «i'!i rci .'lii .V 1 iva.ti tl*';so titlrs, my Kidrit uutdls, whiU.' 1 yet tin.' wavi.- v udvaiic«.'n; and it HiM '-ins nni'i-i- that y t -ar by year no ovll lo m*' cliiuu 't'H. No rob bora 1 ni '.'nt J • *i* on tilt! litrt'tt and toll mi? to di'ltvir; no banditn bold bnar off my i;u'.d or steal my pricjlt .'Sj* ' flivver. My skull's Intact, it's not ' 'born wh :i ..-k''d with bbu-k jaok or ' Willi Minima'in; I'v.- not Uvn Hhot by gunman hut. ur other ^rini cur' mu<lp ,f m. I ;;!;iy at honii', 1 do ' not foam by nlj-bt. in darkonod ' rilHct -K ; li(..m«' lif<- ctif.'ti .-uttH v, hen 1 ono lutM iiuntii with m;tny oTianns ' and f,'ra! 1 road my book and ' J OHN tlu: n>uk and play a gamo. of ' (.•Jn.M'kf.o-y, jiml u>> avoid tbo .qrnft ' t'jnj]loy <_Hi by sdav 'TH, tliitivoa and ' WIXT H ITH.- WAl/r MASON, VISITING AROUT4D VERMONT. (lOiiittn-iul CorrcHpondrar;';,) Montpi'liirr, July 7. "W 'p luivu been driving In and out among tho Unvu Mountiiius and throit;:h tho si'v-u vaJ !«y3 uiitll tin. 1 stato In a rather v.idl known proii-^i- tlon. Ycia».-rday \vc- tUurtrd r.<-ui' the* casterJi biird'.r; In two houry were nearly to tin.- ivc^ti-rn lint', T'non we vi-sllud a law hours around tin.: old vil- la^fi of Biiki.-raliold ami druvo to St. Albans In a b-v minutes, and from UiiM'u wc could look across Uike Cliani- nlain to N T \V V OI k. Tuday it Ua:i taltcn nearly two houns to con to l'ro/n Bull Mi 1- U TO to ill is place, half way UCI'OKS thn filati. 1 and we had to hold back on tint wis to keep' fvi .rn ruu- uin^ over Into New Jlaiupvibire, 1 vrite Ihi>i !-.o llm folks hi tlw. prairie Ci'iintry will realthat it dousu't take a lot of mountain:-'' to make a regular stale. an a part of their territory. The (.Jruen Mountain born ItHrl earned Induptni- d"ioo and did not propone to submit to any of the.se claims. Finally New Nork TVRB linlucrd to wnivo H» proten- sion on pnyinent of tJ3,000. Mnssn- cliiistjl ti uml N*ow IhunpHhiro nlHO waived. And then Vermont cam ft In, aduilttfKl KB the fourteenth Rtate. There was tin capital ami therefore the Vormontei'M proceodud In their natural way. They figured out the exact center of thn state, found it to be here, awl then estnbliKhed Mont- poller UK the capital. Incidentally the members of the k-^julaturo were ac- ciiHod of profUct'rinK on the building lotn. Of eourai* they wero_ innoceut Cor they said BO tliemselves. Montpelior la now a place of yeven thousand luhabltunU. • • • Next to the capitol and the marble quarry the hk'gt 'st thing in Montpelier la a Life Insurant-',' Cunipnny, which in one of the blpgest in the country. H was* started nearly a hundred years ago by Ur. Ih-wey, the xuue who stuft- ed Admiral l)ewey. The doctor orj:an- l /.ed the company among bin patients, and I ea!i that a real Vermont ideal, a doctor organizing a Hfe iiiHurance enmpeny. The eumpauy grew, Ur. r »c \vey beeniuu wealthy, his son Ueorpo won: U> Annapolis and in ISl'S he Bailed (mo Itfanilla Uay and wal- lopped the stuffing out of the Si>anii :h fleet, Jt Was that victory which put the I'nited fc'lau-s into world affair!; am! the resnlt was twn million American boys crossed the ocean to lick the* kaiser. Other insurance, companies have been organized and Mo'ntpeller is one of tht» insurauee and money loaning centers of the country. Hut none of the others have raised any Admiral I'cwcya. The house where the Admiral was bom still .stands. It la a good looking New England house but a? George did not pick it out himself, I see no roaaon to make such u fuss over it a» la done in Montpelkr. Vermont IB filling up with tourists, iind every Vermonter ia planning the way to get his. There Is this to b>i said for Venuoutcrs, they gjve some tiling near value received for what they rhavge. Hut they learned to charge with Kthan Allen at Crown Point and TleowderoFa one hundred and fifty years ago and they have never forgotten. The roads, are good, the hotels are comfortable and everything la open to visitors, including a factory which manufactures antiques. * 4 Usually writers on the subject of Vermont set forth the important in dustr !ofl thin way: Lumber, dairying, tombstonen, niapln sjrup. To the .fio ivi .»urees of extracting money from the world let me add, t our is is and antique.;. The tourists come from all directions and they tct their money's worth. The antique-; are. cheaply manufactured, sell easily to tourists, and are practically as good as original 3. Some very pood people lurve a yearning for "anti'iues." Fortunately thoBo peojtle usually havw money with which \t satisfy their tacte It i:= in accord with Vermont business ethics to take advantage of opportunities liko that. It is <iitiHlderod that trading In antiquey is like swapping horses, anything fair that is permitted in love or war. W. Y. MORGAN. At South Hero wi in Tko Inn. lien, back iiomo cynical from Canada on tin 1 spent the nisi fit Is where 1 take remarks I Wrote ' subject of inns. The South Hero Inn was built in 1800 tout It has other guod points. It in clean, well kepi and homeyi'led. The food Iri guud and the etiviroiuneut charming. Across I.ako Uh am Plain J 'uu can HIM ) the Adiroiulacks, to the uii'd are tlie tiro en Mountains, and all nroiind, fur Houi h IK TO in an island, are the light bine wavy waters ot the la lie. Thi;i uftenioDii wo ^tupped at Hur- llngtoii, the largest city of Vermont, having about two thirds thu population ol' Uutchiir.ujii. Then we followed lbo Koos*;volt Trail along the \\*y- noosM river to Motitpelici' the .capital of (ho ututo. When u ^joy 1 learned the. capitalb of the staten fitim a deg£:erul rh.Miie 'Vhicli began, ".Maine. Maine, Augusta, on the KaMinohoe, river." The lino to this stato was 'A'ennont, Montpclior, on the Onion river." Today J found that Moiiipolier is on the W'ynooski and my o;udy faith was shut Ion d. Hut the holol clerk, who is nhvays th, ; best authority on local hbilory, te!l» me that the river was formerly called "Onion" but that a few yearn ago the iianio was changed to the Indian word " \V> nui.ski," which menna "onion". **\\'ynooski" does not flound. like an Indian word to inc. It In moro like one of thoso typo-simtBliera vhlch come fmm Huuela and Tolaud. But 1 took thn holed mau't) word and f«lt tho fallh of my childhood return. • • • Vermont bad quite a time getting to bo a Htatc. AVheu tho tbhteou orJg- inal colours BDcured their lndepcnd- iitf I1IH'JII I JIIIJI'JWIIIIIBI Th' worlrl prob'ly i« a lot better than it. iipod t' be, but th' ole times when wo could git an uuihrcller fer a dollar WUK Rood enough for uk Mlus Mortle liontloy, claasie dancer, ls< confined V her home from ateppln' on an acorn. (in the blazing nun, by tho way), before 1 hey^d how she liked Or. S. That is th« way that woman talks- She never can tell you the gist of any matter. She Has absolutely no sense of seU 'Cllon. W YOU it sho has something interesting to tell, ehe Imbeds It in so much that is trivial and tiresome that tho hi Leftist in totally lost. I think v.*u all know people like that, perfectly good people—and. perfectly fearful bores. Another variety of the person without selective sense ia the bore who insists on telling you the plot of a Ftory or, worse still, of a motion picture. Of course one soon lenrn 1he protective habit of going on with one's own tii.;ughts during such narratives, keeping aH the time a pleased smile on one's fnrtt a»:l saying "Did you ever?" "Wasn't that interesting'.'" at tho proper intervals. Hypocritical? Perhaps. But what ie a bore but a percou who is to aelf- centered and selfish to consider whether what ho says is interesting or not. And doesn't he pretty well get his comeuppance if his lack of Interest in how we feel is met by our lack of interest in his narrative? "AND I SAID TO HIM—" <r • ; - By Kulh f.'aiiieron. v "i v ««• ' ; <•*• *«• ^> <S> <J) ^ -t' 4 V <i Henvcn preserve us from the per son who cannot answer the simplest (juestion or tell the simplest incident without making a narrative te^i mln- ulen long out of it! I met a woman 1 know the other morning. I said "Good morning, how are you this morning?" Khe said, "1 'retty well, thank you, except that 1 have just been to Dr. H. My ey-'s are bothering mo." "How did yon Uku him?" I Bald (most unwisely). And thou she began with a long I Me. First how snbe happened to po to I)r. S. She had been to her family doctor and she asked hhil whom he thought was tho he sit man Tor eyos • § <s- <$- <i> <«> •$> <$> $ ft, SECOND HAND THOUGHTS. * $ By J. E. House in the •$> Phlladelphfa i*uhllc Ledger. 4 '%> & <?.- <$* 'I A • <?• v-> *> <f> We have a roimriunicaiion from Western reader v.*ho walls lo the extent of several closely written pages over Germany's wrongs at the hands of Franco. There are two things we do not do: Wo do not argue with any German sympathizer the merits of the French occupation of the -Ruhr, or any Phase of the peace settlement. And we do 7iot permit anybody to weep over Cirrmany in this column. There are public weeping places. Lot tho;->s who sorrow over Germany \iso them. Having; a limited Intelligence, we do not understand much about the war. But our crude and imperfect reflex ot it is that Germany, enormously swollen by her own conceit, proud of her supposedly invulnerable power and rcmorsok'ssness in the use of it, without reasonable cause or legitimate reason, started tho most frightful, far-reaching and cruel war in history. We think she should pay for it to the last fnrthing that it is possible to exact. Wo think she should pay through the nose and on bended knee. We think Germa"ny should bo in slavery to the world for a thousand years for starting the war, and for an additional thousand years for tho frightful excesses she practiced during its continuance. That is a personal opinion and h'indu nobody. There are circles in which it will not *be popular. But every time Germany whines about her •wrongs we laugh tn^ioly gleo. A wail by a German sympathizer makes the day for us. The Low-Down on Concord. 81r—It's aa I fancied: your •Concord- Lexington journey waa a one-day affair. Your guide took you to be reverent cuay and, did not give yoj* tho local version "fly the bridge that arched tho floor, Their flag to spread, Horo once the embattled British stood _And fired the shot through Keyes' »hod." ! You missed also the story that It la tho sam-e old hole, hut that., owing to the ravages of time. It has been neces Another Opportunity to Buy the Famous Road and Race Tested OLD FIELD QUALITY TIRES firosn established dealers equipped to give you real tire service at these unusual prices At Oiir Special Saturde^y and Monday TIRES TUBES 30x3 "999" Fabric $ 8.26 $1.65 30 x 3£*"999" Fabric..„ 9-40 1.75 30x3£Cord 11.08 1.75 31x4 Cord 18.06 Z.45 32x4 Cord... ...r. 19.94 2.55 33x4 Cord.-. 20.52 2.65 34x4 Cord... 21.13 2.75 33x44 Cord...: ,.• 26.40 3.50 34x4^ Cord: ; 27V81 3.65 36x4* Cord... - • 28.45. 3.85 33x5 Cord........... 52.11 3.95 35x5 Cord ~ 33.72- 4.15 37x5 Cord..., " 35.55 4.35 36x6 Cord..,. 61-36 8.70 38x7 Cord -.' 85.78 10.60 40x8 Cord 111.86 13.75 OLIfvJd Tires hold all the track records for the last three years and are the only American tires to win the French Grand Prix Rt »ad Rase —the Cl &«sk of Europe. H & D Auto Supply and Storage Co. 418 North Main St. " Phone 452 farmhouse overlooked the bridge and meadow. There came an outsider who built close beside her—called hiu place Battle Lawn and took all her glory away. 80 ehe called her pluce Fight Jleddar. Concerning the fight, when you count up the day'H losbes you will find it was a good-sized affair after all. And a couple of (lays later there was a greater provincial military furce about Button than Massachusetts could mobilize today. Two months later they pulled off Bunker Hilt. How quickly did wo get Into action In '81, In 'IMS, or In the last war? S. W. nml he saiil l>r. S., and she asked iiini | sary to replace the wood about the If J.)r. K wasn't prelly youiiK and : hole oni ....,11 . prelly young and tltMu ho (nld h"i- inquiry of a wonum ho knew who wouldn't yo to Dr. S. bn- cau.so lie was too young and wiio finally went to htm. (She told me this story In full of course.) Then nho moved on to her making her appointment with Dr. H.. and what hur husband said about It, and how ulie told Or. 8. what the family df >ctoi' said about young doelot'H, and what Or. R. said In return. Finally she veat.-hi d her owir eyes, and that sub- Join hrivlng for her the fascination that any nf our own ailments always have for us, who spent at least five minu'o:; tolling me what she said to Dr. S. about them and what he said to her. 1 am snre «1ie repeated phrases "And 1 said to him." "And ho said to me," at least twenty times. I got in that state whore I felt 1 should scream if I heard "And 1 e .id to him" another time. 1 didn't scream. We never do seem to. It la just ouo of those miscalled trreslstablu Impulses that eyoryono (eels and practically evoryono resists. (I sometimes wonder if !lfo 'wouldn't bo elmplar It j*» yielded to soma ot tiem.) Po *•# rtood Ui«r« tlfteen uiautea Aside from lta historical and literary association, what we remember about Concord was that we were compelled to eat what ia known as a New — . Kngtand diuner. Particularly, wo re- Aprll's breeze out- j m em her the pale-blue boiled potatoes which give to a New Kngland dinner Its note of sadness. To us the boikd potato, especially the pa'.e-hluo New England boiled potato, Is the mast sorrowful, is the most sorrowful noto In gastronomy. But we didn't eat It on anybody's piazza; we ate It ia a dining room which hadn't been Papered since 17110. once or twice. Uut it's the same old hole, and it's in tho boarding—the clapboards of a subsequent generation are cut away (ji-V' it. There is a lot fiorc you missed, and a lot you didn't toll. You probably ate your luncheon on ray uncle's piazza. This is New Anglice for stoop. Everybody from Shelby and Crigsby City delights to picnic on that Porch, RH it Is unprotected by any fence, tho chairs uro Inviting and tho view In- torostluir. Dotting chased off that porch and being refused permission to wander through private dwellings that happen to look old and interesting has caused many a prairie dwoller to decide tin ysa«t is cold and uncharitable, lo su> nothing about hospitality. Did you miss thai? And did you buy tho lantern Paul Revere carried?/ In'tho days of tho Koeley Institute av Lexington It was a thriving business. You missed the old State House In Boston, otherwise you wouldn't hav« put the ma»Bacro, which happenod a Blouu's throw away, on tho Common. You missed the alory about Aunt Harriet, 'whose undo or groat-unola gave th« order to fire at Concord Bridge, and who»» eUl* H »T* B»*l»nd If we flxod the Boston Massacre In the wrong. Bpot, attribute the error In location to tho undermining influence of the school history. The history stated specifically that the massacre occurred on Boston Common. Since the monument to Crlspus Attucks was erected on the Common, we uaturally assumed the history was correct. We think tho indignation of tho Colonists was sufficiently marked once it reached fever heat. The point to which we directed attention was that five years were required to bring It to the boiling point "I am told," writes B. T., "you are a good Judge of fceauty. "Whero, In your regard, does the red-headed girl stand?" It has long been our contention that the red-haired girl Is the most pulchrl- tudinous and delectable of nature's creatures. To out way of thinking, all women aro beautiful. But no man, no matter bow old, how Jadod or BUT- felted with life bo had "become, ever saw a red-haired girl without feeling a compensating thrill No oth»r sp*o- taole equals a red-haired girl in full bloom. U P«rl >M »'a hair Is red »h» can confer an Inestimable boon on thlB doportment by walking Blowly across Independence Square around 3 o'cloifa any afternoon. If the publishing house which Is sending us a collection of lyrics on golf really wishes to do us a favor, let It send us a good, workable recipo for keeping our head down. NEWS DAILY DOT PUZZLE. Can You Pln|»h Thla Picture? Oocnplete the drawing by tracing; from figure one to two and eo on to tho end. Then sue your crayons or water-ooloni and see how nicely you Loan color it, . v - •. U. S. FLYERS HOLD ALTITUDE RECORDS Washington, July 13—"Practically all speed records for all distances are now held by airplanes of the United Sttiies army air service, which holds the altitude record ot 34.509.3 feet," Bays Brig. Gen. William Mitchell, chief of the army air service. "This altitude was made possible by the use ot the turbo compressor, a device mado to deliver more oxy­ gon to the carburetor ot the engine," explains Mitchell. "What makes ho engine become . <XN.wiuM^wla&i weaker and weak- v -~r~ - ' or' aa it ascends is the fact that the air—which has to bo mixed with gasollno to form tho explosive mixture—contains less and less oxygen. The turbo compressor |" uses a small turbine, actuated by tho exhaust from tho engine, which drives on air pump that compresses the rari- fliSil atmosphere and delivers it to the carburetor with the same amount of oxygen In it us at sea lovel, enubllng tho engine to keep up Its power. MCKERSWLSTO SING AT MIDLAND As an'added attraction at the-Midland throatro this evening Jlmmio Bain, tho little son of Mr., and Mra. George Sata of J*Jlckerson will «!ng at the two shows. On Saturday he and his father will go to I'onca City, Okla., where he will sing at tho plctnro show. Young Sain has been singing on Saturday nights at a restaurant at Nlek- eraon and JOd Haas heard him one night and ilgned him up. He In said to havo a very fine voice for a Child of hlfl age. — Get In Line for the "JAZZ-a WEEK" STARTING MONDAY RAILROAD TIME TABLES. SANTA PB. Westbound Train*. No. _ Arrives 1—The Scout «:JB »m 8—Calif. T^rmlted 8:3fi pro 6—Colo. Rxpreaa 6:20 pni 7—l''ar|fQ laxpreaa .... 4:16pm 9—Tho Navajc «:45 ii»> 11—Colo. Fiot Mall .... 8:65 air; 65—Local Pa93 4:40 pm 81—t,ocal Pruis. <ex. Sun.l 67—Passenger 8:30 a.m 48—H. ii K. i'ais. (South) £&«tDound TtAlni. B.uO pm 4:20 pm 4-.S0 am 3:00 am *:D0 pm >iO0 am i:0S am No. 2—The Navajo .. 4—Calif. Limited 6—Chicago rox. .. 8—.Santa Fe "S" . 10—The Scout 12—K. C. Flyer ... *<»—Local i'ass. ., CS—X J usyenKwr **-—Local Pass. .. .0—H. & S, Para. TJeparta 2:3?. pro " 60 1 ) pm Arrives .... 2:05 pm .... 2:60pm ....11:30um 11:40 am ....11:26 pm 11:30 pm .... 8:56 um S:26 am ....12:36 am 12:40 am ....111:65 pm 1:05 pm ....10:10 pm 10:20 pm .... 8:40 pm ax. Sun, .... 2:20 pm Canadian farmers are importing waspa to fight the cora borar* ROCK ISLAND. Eaatbound. No. Arrive Leava 4—Golden Btata Llm. 11:00 am 11:00 am tl2—Local Pasa 8:50 am 8:65ara 2—The California!! ..10:56 pm 10:55 pm 80—Local Freight .... 18:16pm I Westbound. No-- t „ „. , AT r,v * Leave 1—The Callfornlan ,. (:15 am 1:15 am 8—Golden Stattt Llm.. 8:40 pm 8:40 pm 831—Local J'aas V;20pm t:S0 pm 81—Local Freight .... , 1:40 pm MISSOURI PACIFIC Westbound. 433—Passenger 413—Passenger 498—Local Freight 411—Z'asseuscr ., 1 Eaa^bound. <12—Paasenger , .*,., 414—Passenger 434—Passenger 498- " Depart* . 9:17 am . 6:34 pm . 1:1E pm .11:60 pm 'Doparta . 6:41 am .10:48 am Passenger 3:50 um Local Prelaht 10:00 am ARKANSAS VALLBV INTERURQAN. Depart Local ..... 6:30am Local T:45 am Limited .. »:15 am Local 10:1S am Limited ..12:09 n'n Local ..... 1:05 pm Limited M |;16 pm Local ..... 1:16 pm Limited 1:16 pm Local fi:tS inn laical 8:2s pm Loco! 11.40 pt« t; Local ... Local ., Limited Local .. Limited Local .. Limited Local .. Limited Lnral .. Local .. Local . All l:al;:a a.,": ISilly' 'iTnll.' Ilirousli. Itltllu> !.,-f ,i',i! 1|«: 1 Uit/bltn. t-nil all. tin \ro H**.-' • «<wion HI Van A'.^uaivrfoi Arrive •• ;:!6 am ..10:06 am • •11:16 am ..12:35 pm • • 2:00 pm .. 3:35 ptn •• 4:13 pm .. 5:36 pm •• CUSpro b:15 pm ..10:35 pm .. iMftam , • ar« "•i'»" . i.iitt • Mil.. : .i.n». -••i;«Ji. K ^s.

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