The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 16, 1923 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Monday, July 16, 1923
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PACE FOUR. T HE HUTCHINSON N EWS, MONDAY, JULY 16, 1923 THE HUTCHINSON N£WS PublJuhorl Piitly t>* The Nowi Co in puny. W. V. MORGAN, EDITOR. ESTAUU8HED 1872. Knterort at thf roetofficu In Hutrhln- ton, KatiHfts, for ti an«tn!s»nlon through the timll* nil necorni •< 'l^* rnatUT. Prlvttl" * ranch cJiclnLnii*-; operator niiewers, glvr !>•.•:*,<• on or tli-inrImt'Hl wanted. TERMS Or SUBSCRIPTION: By mnll. oTtti year J4 .00 ' I-ty mull, GU montna 2.W t liy mull, thrc« monilis 1.2!* | Jfy mail, on*- month 60, hy civrrli-r In Hutc-'nlri.-wri, [.cr wok .101 MEMBER AUDIT [JUHEAU OP CIRCULATIO N5. MEMBF.R AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS' ASSOCIATION. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Th«» AShoi iiitffl <•x<:11. Ml v<• ly entitled to the us-- fi-r II'PIIIMI. utlim nf all nrwn or Mil til to It i >r not othci wlso r.red- ilfil In this pttpf-r, ami Muo UH:BI news IJVIMIF.IK<i herein. All rlgJi ts tit rrpuhlSi ntloTi of special tilBP&lrjhco herein aie alao ruai «rvc«l. The Sidlinyer Drop Co. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS. TelfDhona 31. No. 17 North Main it rent. Hutchinson. THE HERO. Tho i-old wrt water, brown ' wit.li mini. HWI.IL e'er tho plain, a rat'inj: flood; Mkt« ocean wavt-h th^ I'SUOWH rt-aii'il. I'm 1 .' happy homes had (lb appvutvd and 1 \vrfrknj;e drifted down the tide, 1 * in Oklahoma'a i:minlrv'ddo. It wau a ttiiw to t-<"-k the lmijrhts. ' and UO'.TO stssombk-d many 1 * vt«htB, wlu> rdrlK 'Vt'd in t.iiu 1 rainy Mn.st., and talked of roe- ordii of the past, l! wa- a nmo to fear Hut worst, au-i hold tlo.- motto, "KnlVI> Kir?t." liul O'.ii * Jean W'iilrird, hont andj bowed by fiKo i-bat vrappiMi him like a RbrxMul. climbfd up no trvf -K or mount a ins hiu'n to Ufop hi.-: (Vet a n d w h i s k o r a d r y. Whore l li i • v o * wen' [icopii- in (ii .-t rest-, then.' wrought, and imk'd i)u: noble ' J«nThrourh wator £:ray ami ' grim ami damp h'. 1 boro i !ii- Huf' fer«;rs to camp; his in i .'lity form ' won l sIo.-diiiiK rli roil Kb tin* ib-op ' ravine, th** MiriMi;L-Uumi). a':.I 1 cyi's dospaii'in^ saw him n'"! 1 ' 1 , ' and weary souls wore filled with ' hopo. Jlo saved that day a do:'' on -lives; . he rescued <U.ILI* Uri. ' iiuntH and wives, and pulled ' Beared farmers out, of !re"s, amid ' those wiid I'r.-uh -'.Yat '-r seas. Ob, ' JCHB may v. hip [his man or that, ' or by ilic foe b>- tumbled fiat, ' h\it he has won himself u crown ' no ]>ur;iliM. can batler down. In ' times to come the bards will sinu ' this greatest hero of the ring — * WALT -MASON. IN THE WHITE MOUNTAINS. (Editorial (YnTeripirndenre j V Ue.thloboiii, New Hampshire, July 'J. This day we have been spending in tho White Mountains, which uro to Now Ivngland and New York much what Man!ton and Colorado Springs nrtj to Kansas. An authority on Now •Hampshire affair:; say si that over half e. million people visited tho White Mountains district last year. If these people spent a hunitred dollar* each the net cash I'M-eints to tho Now Hnmivehiro patriots were about fifty million dollars, half the value of tho KanwiH wheat crop. • < • Th e Wh It o M o u n ta 1 n s of N e w Hanix>9bire. the 11 re en Mountains of Vermont and the Adirondack Mountains of New York art; parallel tranches of the Alleghenies, or what tho old school hook called the Appala- chaiu system of tho Eastern stales. Tho Whito Mountains a,ro the high- ant, nnd while they do not rise as hiyh a» tho Hociiies, they do a yood jeb of luomiiiK up when one geis within tho Hunts of their horizon. There ttro thirty or forty adult si/.ed mountains, tho highest beiuj; Mount Wash- lnKton, which is lect in altitude. It 1.M uald that a snow Ktorm in July is a freuuont occurence on Muuut Washington, hut today tfto buov failed to fall aa wo ob^erv.rd the lofty peak from th« base, it is possible to KO to tho top of Washington by a coir •wheel railway, but tho Aulo Kxposi­ tion had no time for the experience. • * * The canny people of New Hampshire, sometime ago got. the Tinted Stat en government to la iio over the district us a federal jmrli. 1'o.ele Sam is u good vn>vidi.-r and he has done much in Urn way of good roads and—alluring mountain pathways to create a really attractive resort to which the thousands of tourists may , come and where they may he picked. l)Ut I am not criticizing the Whito Mountains. They are much belter than I hud expected, liy iminy good roads our oar has mado a circuit of them which has revealed the delights of uiountuiua, lovotit and lake, combined in a Bmall urea. Cue of naturo'u greatest wonders la un immeuso granity rock, fashioned into a remarkablo likenosa to the pro- filo of a human face. It hi called , "i'cofllo Hock" and the faco is SO feet long, 'but tho viewing poliU ie tho shoro of a littio Jake 1,200 feet below ao tho result 1H a most natural appear, log human face cut in tho granlto lllitj a cameo. In eplto of tho curio venders and tlio deulcrs in uandwichaa and poat- | cards, tfw «Uuct ot tJii« *rond*itful t'ft»ck vaa most ImproBslvo. Oreat Rtone Face". Now Kn^tand aitthons tiavtr ufipd the White Mountains tor many of the uettlnga of their sloriea. * . • I»'rom The Profilo wo drove through !be I'rJiiiconia Notch, on a Kplondid r-'iad which Fermod to go nenrly I'traight down for three miles. The pitus, birchen and beeches formed a lam-, the tree tops meeting ovfrhend in an arch. The woods were most enchanting to uniriBts from tho prnfrle state, who nearly twisted off their heads in an effort to aee the wonderful ferns, the c.ollosal rocks, th 1 strangely shaped mountain fops and the rapidly approaching curve ahead, If we hud a place like that in Kansas it would be worth nitlliona in pleasure and profits. This little toiin of Bethlehem Is composed of hotels and the industries which go wiih Hum. U has about five hundred population in the winter, time nnd ir»,00O in July and August. A few mile,H away is Bretton Woods, another aggregation of hotels, the most fashionable in tho mountains and entertaining the real society folks from Most on and New York. Scattered through the district, which is about SO miles square, are numerous tourb-t- towns, camps and places •?, Inch abound with the sii,n "Catering to Auto Par­ lies a Specialty", One could wander for weeks and not, repeat the. same dri-e. But humanity has Us limitations. The ''Man of !!ie Mountains", as the profile face is often called, never gets tired. But the man in the automobile grows weary. For several days wo have bren "doing" mountains. tJreen and White. A! first every rising height, every sharp descent, every waterfall, every mirror-like lake, called for intense appreciation and quick observation. Today I have struggled feebly to keep up with the procession of views and vistas. But my eyes are. j tired. I fed like saying that if another inspiring mountain comes in ••ight it will have to niovo around to my Bid' of the car or I'll never pee it. My head is tired. The rubber in my neck revises to work--for mountains. I have worried a lot of wise New Englanders by asking repeatedly the question, "Why are they called the White Mountains?" They are not whfte. They are nearly as green as the Green Mountains. Nobody has yet given me a confident answer. Kvery ono has "guessed" and mostly the thought is that they were so named because of snow on the tops In the late spring. Two histories of New Hampshire have told differing stories, one laying the name onto the Indians and tho other attaching the credit to far-viaioncd sailars. 1 am not giving up the quest for information. I want to know and then it is fuu to worry the Yankees, * . * Now Hampshire has been described in song and story as "the granite state". It is largely made up- of granite, rocks but the granite industry of New Hampshire is not near up to the granite businesa of Vermont. Perhaps the granite region of. New Hampshire is more profitably used as a separator of tourists from their money than as a quarry. But this part of the old state is composed of granite all right and nothing but treea seem to be able to get by. There ia little attempt at farming. Nothing but hotely. woods, inountaina and tired travellers. W. Y. MORGAN. v. Abe Martin J Ther's a lot o' 'Indignation amongst th' women down our way who'd counted un th' cherry crop bein' a failure. It hain't quite a year 'till th' Demo- craMe national convention, but Henry Ford is scttin' purty an' lettin' things ride. because we have anything ngainnf thf.'tn. but because we want to prove our own superiority. You can make a distinction out of almost anythiiig in your own mind If you dwell on U hard enough. And fonietlce? In other/ people's minds if yoi^ g.> about It rightly. Remember Tom Sawyer and his treatment of the fact that he had to paint the Tencp. "If you cannot have what you want," someone has said, "learn to want what you have." Pomottimes I hate that idea, and then again 1 see It is a saving posaihlll- Ety In a world where few of us can have Just what we want- In the same way this ability to Pave i onenelf from that dreadful sea of mediocrity by exaggerating some minor distinction, is certainly a life saver. Practically everyone, to pave his self-respect, must feel that he has distinction in some direction. Try that aa n key and see if |t does not help you to understand and feel sympathy where you may have been only puzzled or disdainful before. NEWS DAILY DOT PUZZLE. .« <«) <5> <s, <j, .s> WHAT WE ALL MUST HAVE. * By Hutli Cameron. * . <^ ^> ^ <j, 4, <g> <;, Can You Finish This Picture? Complete the drawing by tracing from figure one to two and so on to the end. Then uee your own crayons or water-colors and see how nicely you am color It. .., «$> Tract ically everyone, to save his Bf-H'-ri-iqioct. must reel that he nas dia- tliKtiuu in yume way. You will find that a key to a srreat 01" human conduct. Tollin are willing that other people Khali have distinction:! in other lines if they can have distinction in their j own vtu'tlcular line. I w.iB thinking of a very competent | woman. Hhe ia not especially pood; looking, nhe has never married, Fihe j lnia no tipeirial tan-ial position. Her| competency is her distinction. . j Someone was complaining tho other day because thia woman always think* ahe knows more about household affairs than s-yon« else could possibly know, and is always holding up her way of doing things aa the only way. The reason ta thlH, as_I see it—thut la her solo claim to 111s- t(notion. If Bile didn't hang onto it tdie would havo no claim, ami eo the hnnits onto it as a life preserver that will keep her front sinking Into a sea of mediocrity. One cannot bear to think of oneself as mediocre and so ono exalts and emphasizes whatever line ono has some claim to distinction In. ^ If ono has little money foul a good education, ono makes education tho criterion of distinction. If oim bus little edueatilon but has made money, one convinces oneself, and tries to convince others that the only real blooded sign of ability and worth is iko capacity to win financial recognition. If onu belongs to tho tniddlo claea and knows ono will never belong to any other, one gets lote of satisfaction ot of. criticizing and eondamalnj th» uppsr olasso», Th» aenao ot iuperior- Jty vasir slo» «o4 tallie* glvt 1 ( % jtrcQlou* possossion with many psoplo. Jft$ pfteu rim ilown 9thor poonle, not SECOND-HAND THOUGHTS. « Tiv J. K. House In tho Philadelphia Public Ledger. $5.95,$3.95, and $2.95 Gingham and Percale Dreeses Mirny in the lot are extra sizes for large women—of Barmon Elec trie Brand House Dresses. This lot of 50 dresses offeri a wonderful opportunity to secure a serviceable dress at a very small price. About 50 in the lot. While they last, choice of lot Money Saved is Money Made. The most important selling event of the season— 'Who Will Hesitate To Buy MILLINERY at These Prices? The Mill Remnant Sales Now in progress at THE CURTIS STORE CO. If you haven't received one by mail, a post card will bring you a circular featuring many of the Mill Remnant Specials. Summer Dresses -of- Finest Dotted Swisses, Normandy Voiles and Ratines The materials arc facsimiles of those that are being used hy the foremost dressmakers for the fashioning of apparel which women most prefer for summer wear. They're the most beautiful dresses wc have had in many seasons for the price. Every color and combination of colors you could possibly desire is embodied in the assortments offered for choice. Ddtted Swisses, Ratines, Normandys, Voiles. Particularly when the Millinery is from bur regular stocks. Hats that you have seen and admired here, and that you know are of superlative quality and style. These Mill Remnant Prices do not cover the cost of the materials. The pick of 300 pretty Hats Is now youra^—at extraordinarily low prices—which would have been thought impossible a few months ago. ' $5.00 and $5.95 their prit $3.95 Hats have their prices lowered to $8.95 and $10.00 Hats have price tickets of $5.00 $12.50 and $15.00 Hats are reduced to $6.95 39c Indian Head 86-inch Bleached Indian Head remnants 1 to to yard lengths. This cloth i« worth 39c In the regular piece. Mill Remnant Price j.. Mill Remnant Price 29c 59c Indian Head M-lnch Bleached Indian Head nants. This width sells regularly for 69c. .... 45c 25c Gingham 32-Inch Gingham In 10 to 20 yard lengths. Sells In a regular way for 25c. 1 19c 25c Chambray Mill Remnants of Blue Bell Chambray. A good quality Chambray suitable for making work 6hirts, etc. Sells on the bolt for 25c. 25c Outing 27-lnch Standard fanciy outing flannel. A good heavy quality. Mill remnants of a 25c grade. Mill Remnant 171n Price If 2»* White Outing 27-lnch White Outing. Good heavy quality. Mill Remnant Price 18c 59c Satines 3C-lnch Fancy and Plain Color Satines. Mill remnants of a 69c quality. Mill Remnant Price Mill Remnant Price 19c Mill Remnant Price 39c 50c Soiactte 45c Dimity 27-lnch Cheeked Dimity. Will remnants of a fine sheer quality. Sell from the bolt for 46c. Mill Remnant Price 29c 29c Flannel 36-lnch Outing Flannel—khaki color'only. A good, firm quality worth 29c In the regular way. Mill Remnant Price 2U 59c Indian Head 36-inch Colored Indian Head Suiting. Guaranteed fast colons. These soil In regular stock for 69c. . 18c Muslin 36-lnch Bleached Muslin. Mill remnants of an 18c quality. Mill Remnant Price 14|c Calico Calico. Standard prints, both light and dark patterns. Worth 15c on today's market. * Mill Remnant Price 8c 25c Art Ticking 32-Inch Art Ticking. Mill remnants. A nice assortment of patterns in lengths of from 1 to 6 yards. These sell In a regular way for 25c yard. 32-lncf* Solsette In Plain Colors. This cloth retails In a regular way for 50c. Mill Remnant Price 35c 50c Khaki Cloth Khaki Cloth. Mill remnants of a 60c quality. Mill 'Remnant Price 35c Mill Remnant Price 39c Mill Remnant Price 15c -12c Muslin 30-Inch Brown Mutlln. Mill remnants of a 12c quality. Ws offer them In short lengths at— 35c Serge Mill Remnant Price 8c 59c Voiles 40-Inch Plain Colored Voiles In all the wanted shades. A regular 59c quality. 25c Chambray 36-lnch Blue Chambray. A regular 25c value. 39c Crepe 30-Inch Figured Pllsse Crepe. 10 to 20 yard lengths. A fine quality which seNs regularly for 39c Mill Remnant Price 39c Mill Remnant Price 19c tTrse Curtis Store Co Mill Remnant Price 29c 2S-lnch Cotton 9erge. In all the staple shades. These are short lengths from 10 to 20 yards each. Buy what you want. A regular 35c quality. Mill Remnant 001« Price.., &Z .2V 49c Pillow Tubing Mill remnants of 42-Inch Indian Head Pillow Tubing. Sells regularly for 49c yard. Mill Remnant Price 42c i v> r v <i* .ii ,i f 4, A critic, who apparently wishes! us to hlup.h in Khame and humiliation, sonde In Monday morning's column market! for errors of grammar ami construction. He found two. One of tlient v.-as a short cut thruiiKh the woods ivhich we took with the full knowledge of tho fact that wo were leaving the itaved roadway. The other was a bit of awkward construction involving erne Bentonco, and the mark against It "vas warranter!. We refer to tho matter here and dwell upon it at Bonio f-mgth because of an Idea which hai. Just leaped white hot upon our consciousness. Monday morning's column was written between tho hours of 8 and HI o'clock Friday evening. We had planned a fishing trip tO/the vicinity of York - .ind, by tho way, that trip yielded a nlncteen-inch salmon, tho largmt caught In Conewago Creek this season. Thai day wo had already written two thousand words of creative matter—'Saturday morning's column—and a thousand words of editorial comment for another publication. Wo had remarked to Adelaide as we dragged our weary way into that section of tho apartment devoted to in- telloclual labor that wo wore "all In" and that tliero wasn't an Idea loft In tho world. Hut wo eat down at the portable Itomlngton and within tho space ot two hours, -trithput. reference to 'book, suowspapar, msuiacrlpt or contribution, had plaited another thousand words from the old lunar con. thousand words for the day. We had also played some golf and bad engaged in other boyiBh sports and pastimes. Then' we drove downtown, bung the stuff on the hook and It went to the printer and Into the paper precisely as it had come from tho portable, without correction, interlinea­ tion or pencil mark of any kind. And yet the critic,, who proofread It to bring about tts-autbor's humiliation waa able to Him but two errors la it. And that brlug» us, with our customary discursiveness, to tha idea which leaped white hot upon oar consciousness. Wo offer a ptirae of $100,000, to ba known aa tho "On Second Thought Award," to any laymai critic who can, after a full day's work In shop or office, field or classroom, sit dpwn at a typewriter and,' within the space of two hours, produce a thousand words ot original matter which will, unsubjucted to editing or correction, yield so small a percentage of errors In grammar and construction. That, It seoms to uo, is a fair offer, particularly when It Is considered that It iri made by one who knows nothing of usago and construction, as those torms apply to tha English, language. No. 16311 Becomes the Chattel of a New Landlord, ajr— • • • Soon I am. to. leivo, July 17 to bo axacVthe four by soron confines of my present domlolle. But be- foro leaving behind the shackles of.njy captivity I wish to register a olalnj to a unique distinction, namsjT, » con\; piste four years' course In 'On Second Thought." It any ono olso othar than sclousuesa, making » totsJ, ft f t&ifjj ^t BTfi£!i«*4»I lWt iftfttTleul »ta^ tor an equal number of years and will ad- largely- to women and their Interests, mit it—well, I'm willing to concede wo'd be glad to print any snappy littio tho prize, au ivory-headed cane, to thing our contributor knows about him. NO. 103U CLINTON PRISON. j Zona Gale. The country gains little in the de- No. 1D311 has been an always inter-' cease of Mr. Bryan's Commoner. It is esting and reasonably faithful contrlb-; well within the bounds ot conjecture utor. It has been a great pleasure to ' that it will lose something. The rulo be, now and then, wlthlng tho same' about tiles applies to uninteresting aura. We trust the column has con-' publications: when one is permitted firmed him iu no bad habits. And to die three others are started to talte when next Tuesday morning he \ its place, •breathes, for the first time In years,' tho air of freedom, we shall take kindly thought ot him. "Whore," asks T. L. L., "did Thom- aB Hoor got in Sandoval?" He got whoro moat of us would Hke to be. He sold "Sandoval" to a widely circulated periodical for a good round sum and will havo the added thrill ot seeing it between, covers. Mora than that, it It be lett to us, be drow as fascinating and graphic a picture of this country In the days Immediately succeeding the Civil War as any gentloman who has taken pen In hand with that object In viow; "Ho is tho sort of fallow," said Epto Wiley yoaterdayTn discussing his son- In-luw, "who, after the flgnt. at the. ball park Monday night, believed Bobby Wolgast bad beaten- /oe Lynch." "Is there any more Space for 'Faint Per'unjB'?" wrltuu ono ot its admirers, Wo regret to isr there Isn't. The par- sgrspfi dUiuJbjilag "Faint Perfums" firola tus iurthor consideration of the oolumn m written.'some days ago, But, this ctfumu bolus - The Commoner, however, hs)d Us distinction. It was uninteresting tor a j longer period of time than any similar publication ever printed in this country. Meanwhile, wo take pleasure in presenting Mr. LionefOolub, He Is (he gentleman who wroU to Mr. Secretary Bo«h#s asking why tha-United States Is cut of the League at Nations and then gave the. correspondenc* ,tg uhe papers. I Not that we object to It or that there Is anything wrong about It, >No gentleman can get his name la print •by observing socrecy in the matter ot private cjirrospondeacs of woloh the newspapers and/ the paWlo ara unaware. And no hypocritical question Is any good to Its framer unless It does get Into print Mussolini Won. Rome—Aitor' what was termed ona" of tha most historical speeches ever made In the Italian ohomboj'—Musso­ lini's deConsf,. of his olectorai blll-r tlio. danutloa'h'lioptea tho orrtof of the. day expressing'confldenca in the gov doYQted, eminent by a vote'Ol; 303 to U0. Suit Filed. A suit was filed this afternoon by Ralph Dixon to constrain Constable Jeejsa Deck and other'officers from In- tertereliig with the sale of Dtxon'i property. N Stop that Eczema. 1 A MAZING results have been! produced by 8. S. S. in cases ' of^'ecseroa, pimples, blackhcada and other akin eruptions. It you have bees troubled -with' eexema, and you havo used sfcta. ap- plicatlo ns> without number, . make a test yourself, on yourself with a bottle of 6. S. 8., one of the most powerful blood cleansers known. B. S. S, makes the blood, ricii and pure, and when your blood it freed 7 of impurities your stubborn eczema, rash, tetter, skin eruptions, pimples, blackheads, blotches and acne are sound to disappear. There ire no unptoveh theories about 8. a. S. j the scientific results of each of its S urely Vegetable medicinal ingre- . ientl are admitted by authorities, 8. 8. S. 1> [old at =lt n 'Jf 'J rug stores In two uiica, Tht larger uiuc Is more economical, W*V^ Oli ,r1 r :;rst ifimSf

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