The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 16, 1923 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, July 16, 1923
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Page 7
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^MONDAY, JULY lfi, Y>Zl t iV",!t THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAGE SEVEN. TONIGHT Read Our Advertisement in the Big Double Page Spread in the Last Section—Then come in Wednesday and take advantage of the bargains offered. , 4 North M»fo Phone 621 Ttrrv;* The Fourth Essential After food, clothing and shelter,, the most imperative need of civilized society, is transportation—quick, dependable, efficient transportation of persons and products. After the railroad, whose sphere of activities is circumscribed by the location of tracks and terminals, the most important transportation unit is the automobile, truck or other automotive conveyances. These machines know no limitations. They can go wherever the need for transportation exists. To keep them in action; to make it possible for them to operate under all and every condition, two things are necessary—fuel and lubricating oil. Sensing this need, the Standard Oil Company (Indiana) long ago began building distribution depots and service stations, at convenient intervals, throughout ten Middle Western states, from which the car owner could secure his requirements of gasoline' and lubricants in such quantities as serve him best. To supply these outlets, enormous investments have been made enlarging the refining facilities of the Company and millions more have been spent getting the refined'products to points Tchere effective, economical distribution can be made. Throughout the ten states where Standard Oil Company (Indiana) service is organized and in operation, the motorist will find a station every few miles in the country; every few'blocks in the city. At these stations he can secure his gasoline and lubricants of highest quality at the lowest market prices and he has at his command free air, free water, rest rooms and comfort stations. Conveniently located throughout the territory served, these stations are practical symbols of the effort this Company is making to adequately serve a community of thirty million people. Standard Oil Company (Indiana) 910 So. Michigan Ave.,Chicago,Ill. ' 3303 HARDING OR LAFOLLETTE Voter* of Minnesota Are Deciding Which Way State Shall Go. ELECTING U. S. SENATOR Claim. Are Made au.to Which Party Shall Win in a Very Interesting Contest. (By The Associated prens) 8t. Paul, Minn., July 10.—Voters of Mlnueaota today aro -writing tUo verdict In tho unprocodentad contest Involving tha Belecttoa ot a Unltod Statea senator in succession to the lato Knute Nelen. In 8,250 polling precincts, tmllots are being marked, determining wnoth- or a supporter ot the Harding administration shall go to tho senate «or if this state shall throw its complete senatorial strength to the La Follette group. While there are ttireo candidates, It is between Gov. J. A. ft-ous, Republican and a Harding adherent, and Magnus Johnson, farmor-Iaborlto and follower of Robert M. LaFollettQ, that tha real contest lies, -James Carley, state senator and Democrat choice, Is the third candidate, but' oven his close political friends counted him out of the race before tho vol's opened at six a. m. today. Campaign Is Unusual. Tho election ends a campaign unusual in the political annals ot the state. '.Called specilleally to fill the vacancy Senator Nelson's death created, the primary Juno 18, -was markod by apathetic-balloting that attracted only a few more than 300,000 of the state's 800,000 votes. It had been expected that Gov. Pi-eua would resign uud accept appointment to the sonata, but the chief exueutivo, acting on an opinion of the state's attorney gou- eral, held auch procedure would be Illegal, and his call for the spoclal primary and election followed, immediately after tho primary there was no apparent change In the attitude ot tho RYSTage voter, and it was indicated that today's election would roll around with a repetition ot the primary vote In prospect. Thou It appearod thnt the country at large was cttally Interested in tho outcome —that it viewed It as a test between the policies of the 'Harding administration and things advocated 'by .the J_,al'\>lleuo 'bloc. This national tuterest, many politicians said, went a long way toward arousing the voters of the state to the Importance of the contest and the expectation early today was that a vote considerably Inrgor thau the primary poll would bo cast today. No Predictions, « Neutral observers found but little on which to base predictions or^ the outcome. In the general election last fall, Minnesota those as United Stales senator^ Dr. Dourlk Shipsteac!, a farm- er-laborito, giving him a total of 325,- jSIVvotes as compared to HI,S33 for Senator Frank B. Kellogg, republican. Competing In the gubernatorial vice in the some election. Gov. Preus defeated Maguns Johnson, 30',t,75G voles to 295,479 with tho candidates bearing the same party affiliation as they do today. Proua supporters say the Johnson vote last fall was carried through by the Shlpstead showing; Johnson adherents say tho farmer-laborltes made no fight for the governorship, concentrating on the senatorial raco, and that today, with all interest centered on tho single• conest, Johnson will poll a, vote in ratio to that given Shipstead- over Kellogg. Harvard, Wisconsin and Northwaat- orn. Tho new system Is said by oftidiats of tho association to bo one of the moBt progressive steps over' taken in tho clothing trade, as It Is Intended to show the merchant how to keep down the overhoad and get his goods to the ultimate consumer at the least possible expense, and at the anmo time rouder better service. GIRLS HAVE INNING AT PRESBYTERIAN CAMP Mr. and Mrs. Walter Clark in Charge of Recreation for Thii Week. This Is Girls' Week at tho First Presbyterian church summer camv at the Mlhier Dukelow farm, seven miles northwest* of the city. Mr. and Mrs. Waiter Clark win take ahout twenty glTls out this nfternoon to remain until Wednesday evening anil another group for the latter part of tho week. Andy Symns Is cooking tho meals for tho young people at the camp tn a cook shack and they aro stooping on army cota in tents. It Is an Ideal location for, such a camp with a vast amount of shade under wide spreading trees, and located ou tha creek. The day's programs aro not scheduled and each day's program Is sug- goBtlvo rather than determined. They play games, indoor baseball and tennis and talco hikes up and down the creek. Following luncheon, for two hours, each child spends the time rending or sleeping. In tho evening, there aro bedtime stories and soiiga, and lights nro out and tho camp is Quiet at 9 o'clock, No uniform dress has been dectd«d upon other than middies and bloomers for the girls. They aro also wearing khaki clothes. Several of the teachers will go out from time to timo throughout the week, but the majority of the time, Mr. ami Mra. Clark will have complete charge. EARTH TWO BILLION YEARS OLD, CLAIMS i BRITISH SCIENTIST CHINA TURNING TO INTENSIVE JARMING Washington, July 1C. —A remark- tatUe development of Intensive agriculture in China Is shown by a spatial study of farming in that country, 0UBt completed by tho Department of (Agriculture. I Chin* has more than 69,000,000 farmers who, with their families, com- r iae SO to 90 percent ot the nation's t*l population. Of a total area ot jtooro than 2,000,000,000 acres of Jand, albout 212,000,000 acres are cultivation, Including 43,000,000 acres' of wet lands tased chiefly for rice production, and •16.000,000 acres of gardens and fruit Orchards. I China ranlCB first among agrlcul- t aral countries in the production of ice, toa, silk, soy beana and grain |>orghums, tho report says, und la seo- 6nd only to tho United States ]u tobacco and iposshly In whoat production also. On the average China produces more cotton for commercial 'uso than Bgypt and, including production lor local uso, nearly as inuchas British India. Alva visited at tho Hurley Colo home Monday afternoon. Ixmls D. White of Hutchinson, and Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Perkins of Pnrt- ridgo called at II. C. Kelutan last Tuesday afternoon. Cahrin KeJman visited at C. S, Long's last Wednesday. J» PLEASANT HILL. • • * ' R. 0- Kelman and faOTtly, Harry Kelman and J. W. Shipley visited ii IV. Oiflnin in Hutchinson last Sunday, p.. B, T. Colo was a county seat visitor |Mt Sunday. f. J JUC IU Kelman ti visiting Mr. and •In. a O. Perkins ot P&rfrrldga this f Cffliui ana Roy Webber and T. CjKel- toan are on the eick list. f CUt Col* ia threshing his bundle Srheat. f (Vess Krob freshed Ms oati Tuesday. <• B\ M. Webber U threshing his bundle frheat. , (Mra, N. H. Webber, Mra. S, O. Kelnan and Mrs. R. O. Kelman and BOB Grade fop Teachers. • Kmporia—A ruling that students of the Kansas State Teaehora' college here must attain tin. uverago grade'ot "C" or better In three-fourths of their studies before they will be given a dlp'orha or certificate to teach, ia to be rigidly enforced, according to an official edict. - Failure to attain tho required grade, however, does ziot bar the student from further efforts to qualify. RETAIL CLOTHIERS TO TRY BUDGET SYSTEM , l -ord Kaylcigh, lord Itaylolgh, tho scientist, declares that tho earth la^two bllHon years old, in a report submitted to tho Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D. C. Ho bases his estimate on a study ot the rate of the earth's decomposition . t FAR AWAY BORNEO OFFERS EASY AND CHEAP LIVING. Chicago. July 16- —Better values in men's wearing apparel Is tho main object ot a budgeting .system, which takes" In every detail ot clothing storu management, and Is .being dlstribuleil among 0,000 members of the National Association of Retail Clothiers for a month's trial before tho annual cnu- veuflon of the organization which will bo held hera the last week lu September. The budget represents not alons three years' work of the national association but also of leaders in tha wholesale and retail -field of the clothing and furnishings industry, accountants, efficiency experts and professors prominently identified with business research at tho universities ot London—(British North tlorneo ap- pr-urs to bo as noar paradlso as It is .possible for (lie tax bui'ilaued man of today to get. No income tax is collected in tho district, There is only a nominal land tax, railway faros have not boon Increased since 1211, tobacco is cheaper than In any' other place in the world, chickens sell for a shilling npicco and whiskey for eight ohilllngs a bottle. These facts are not taken from the circulars of a colonization agent,- but aro found In tho official report of tho Kritish government authorities in tho district. Incidentally the report says tho natives have glvou up their old habit of hoad hunting- JULY CLEARANCE SALE The July Clearance of domestics and apparel continues with added bargains in o other departments. Sale of Seasonable Millinery $5,00—The majority of our entire stock of spring and summer millinery, except felts, h.is been priced at $5.00. There are white hats, colored sports styles and dark tailored straws. $7.00~rA small number of very hoautiful, mostly dress Jiats. Values to ?32.60. Lovely Umbrellas, Priced at $6.95 $2,00 —An amirtmont of sports ami aoml-taihiri'd models. Mostly small shapes in tho brighter colors. Bags That You'd Adore to Carry at $1.95 .Our entire stock of $10.00 and $12.00 inn- .brellas in silk or silk and linen is srllim; at $6.95. They are durable for rain and practical for the July and August sun. In black, brown, navy or green, $6.95, Shoe Sale Continues > Our final cleanup of spring and summer shoes is continuing—all white and liidit shoes are included. You are sure to find a fit in the style yon like. Some arc small, others large, in genuine lealhcr— -bagJi that were formerly prieed to $5.00. Most of them arc equipped with mirrors and separate coin purses. In black, brown, grey and novelty colors. About 1.50 in 20 styles from which to select. $1.95, PLANNING TO LAUNCH AIR ATTACKS FROM GREAT HEIGHT Youngest Grandmother, Now York: At the ago ot 80 years, Mrs. S. Depp, of New Castlo, Pa., claims to bo the youngem gfrandmoUi- er in tho country. London.-—Keeln aro mm brslng laid In Grwit Britain Tor hu&ro rigid ulr ahlpu which, will hov^r ithovo Uu* clouds with a' uumho-v of small I' I R UI- ing machines on lxranl ready h> launch at a too, snyo an iipronautrir-ul export In tho London Dafly. Chronioio. Tiie taak ot these now niat 'hitn^ in; war, ho says, will he to curry ulnit ln| immense 'heightfl and to transport,! it Jioccsaary, thosands ot in H PS,; squadrons ot swift, deadly, stniO-hnlH , "attack-planes." Thrvsn will UP. laumh-} ed -froi:n. hitfh ivbove t.ho ibmils. ami : will rush at 200 i»i!<\; an hour and' moro *iu'ttv\varri to harry uUiev uiv-| craft and raid tho commorcu of tins Ht*au. I "TI IP airships will bavo Uin power., la-eking in u nmall machine," iho wriifr myt, "of lotvg-dlstaiuio fiteM* ai a great altitude, whilo, on Lliu oi.li' i i' hand, tho small planriK (hoy curry wil! bo able to outfly and out-FiRht any machine laden for a long journey. "In. tha. case ot »poola\ly-or^aul/.od attacks by thoso formldabkt air-bomo fifilitc»"H on 'plauos carried :it sea by mother-ships, tho tactics of thu craft sunt darting down from airships will bo to dlvu uell-m«lL on their surfauw- launched -oppounntri, and st.rlko them deadly blows before th«y can gain th<> vantage-point of altitude. "Height In air-warfare iff the key to victory, and tiwna alrshlp-carrlur fighters will have tho advantage of h"- intr in a position to choosn tholr own I niomont for a swoop upon onoiny craft' uiimhinj;: from tho uarth," j Their Importatnce. I Tho Ohronudo'a oimlrllmtor eaya that Krnnce, Italy and tha Unilod ' Stat»vi all show a Rrowlnf,' rocognltIon ' ni: i ho import unco of mobile "aortal' hurhora" for swarms of f U',ht i»^! plunof!. Tho United Slatoa alrmnly | haH laid the UoW of an airHhip which I will Iaiuo'h yiiujlc-soatcr fi^htcra and! pick them up aRain whilo tho mothor-: t'rnft is travciins nt full speod. Tho ; t'iivt. Ani'-ricau "UyitiK-atModvomo." ho. ad'd'i. will bo r^ady to take l,!io air this j summer. It will carry an a normal load twi'lvo itKhtors of tl»c lat.i;rtt type; fireat Ih-Jiaiu has coiir)tlotod tho first. ru-a^oiuK vi'Hii'd lu tho wovUl d\j- Miti'M-.'d* spcjf'.iuliy for tho transport of aircraft. Kho liati a do'.pincomont of H>.&r>0 tens and carrifM •rteven 6-inoh JAIIIIH, four 4 hu-li, and a number of smallor KiniH. HoHiiicM torpodo arma- nii-nt,, tlii> new vt-snol in flttml with I wo hangar*, onablfiij^ hor* to carry twuty alvnluuort, which wlU he ralwo.d ttj tho t:iklm;otf douka by meana of. electric tdovatorrt. Another advance In aarial efficiency [H tho coiiHtrurtlon. for tho Ilritlsh air ministry, of hu^o peaphmes with a s;:ood of 125 miles an hour, Onn of tho latent types haa a wlnj; span of 112 l.-et aud carries nearly two tuns of £a:!ollnu. It Is fittod with twin Condor -'n^Jnoa of 1,300 horHo- powor each, dvlvlns twin prov'ollois. Atchison Harvest Home. Atchison "l!arvn;»t Uorno xi'vuU h«ro October U to 7, will wpllt GO-r.o politically. Thuro will bo a O^mocrutic day at which fluvonior J. M. i.iuvirt and other nemoc.ratic jOErdma will ho the Hpoakers, and a Kopubllcan day with flonvilor Arufchtir C-appor, (.Jon- Krcwrttnau I">. H. Anthnny and ollierti art platform attractions. Primarily tho exhibition will bo agi'multum). Tho InrtJ^st liat of pr-omlumn ever offered hern aro listnd, oifficlala announced. Tho boat ten ears <>f whilo corn Will bn worth 5B0 In prize money and tho same for tho bct*t te.n ears of yellow corn. Prlaos urn punted for all kiiidH »»i' farm « !ir don, orchard, culinary nnd fancy work urtb'lea. A stolon Idnn: "Thn world r|ulit* a quitter."- -MchlHtni GUibo. mm mm AHENS PQOT=EASE Corns Bunions. THE GUMPS —A MIDSUMMER DAY DREAM • "SV? W ^ ^ *«C»\)« EACH *: 0 ^ soMt ww«xeft\ouv T:O we- "TMKT BArt LOOKS SO \ VcfcV. UKE At IT KV-VSELV-- V ^H »MV WiO THt IMfc SOME "TO Be A. V)\V >0V« - "XHt OHW VVSU 6 t T5 MWAAOW VWO^t TUWti'S. THrVH NOT r0R.6tf\-*^A SWMiM WtKTC TW \ WV-V Mb VP "WE f^SH T>OHT Tv\t 1 • —{A.-' V-.TO Vt -KRrt WHAT r«ts«lj

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