The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 16, 1923 · Page 15
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 15

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 16, 1923
Page 15
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1'AGK SIXTEEN. THb HUTCHINSON NE-WSv MONUAX, JULY 10, VJM Bargain Table PUMPS and OXFORDS Excellent bargain* in Women's Pumps and Oxfords, patent, kid and calf Pumps and Oxfords. Satin, Good sizes and up to the minute styles. Up to $7.50 values at $3.95 Others for $4.95 and $5.95. Teare & Etzler Shoe Store 19 North Main Free Public Lecture On a Subject of Transcending Importance to You and to all Mankind The Hope for Distressed Humanity Millions Now Living Will Never Die What hopr have you for the relief of r.uffaring and sorrow In tho world, and the distress among the nations? Can you base your hope on any one of our great statesmen, on nny one of our great nations, on any league of n<itions7 NO—they have all failed to bring peace and happiness to the world. Where, then shall we look for a saviour? Hear what some of our great statesmen say relative tothe present distress In the world: their frank admission that they see no way out. Then hear what the Bible says about the only way, wherehy Bin and suffering, eorrow and sickness, pain and even death Itself is to be destroyed; and peace and. happiness, and everlasting life on earth shall be the ultimate blessing to all mankind. ''For nation shall rise against nation and kingdom against kingdom; and there shall be /amines and pestilences and earthquakes In diverts places. All these arc the beginning of sorrows."—Matt. £<V:7-8. "And Gotf nhatf wipe away all tears from their eyes, and there shall be no more death, neither sorrow, nor crying, neither shall tlvere be any more pain, for the former things are passed away."—Rov. 21-4. THE TRUTH IS FREE COME AND HEAR IT Union labor Hall, Tuesday, t? July 17,8 p. m. SPEAKER, MR. G. R. POLLOCK OF NEW YORK Mr. Pollock is an exceptionally eloquent speaker, with a clear, powerful voice. He recently lectured to an audience of 1B,000 people and WHS plainly heard by everyone. Count It a privilege to hear this able speaker on this Intensely absorbing subject- The opportunity may never occur again, SEATS FREE NO COLLECTIONS Auspices: International Eihle Students' Association VOTE TOMORROW M. ON BOND ISSUE People Will Decide Whether South Side Gets Needed Additions. Ttib polling places for tho bond election which Is to bo hold Tuesday, tomorrow, have been announced by Chief of Police W. K. bows. "Tho people of Hutchinson are nuked to vote lionds to tha amount of $1125,000 to be used 111 school Improvements which will Include a now building at 12 rooms at tho Maple street school site, iiu addition to the Sher- niau Junior High .school building which will glvo six now class rooms mid mi assembly gymnasium room and will provide for the moving the old Orutidvlow school building over to a site In Careyvtlle. Do Not Have Equal Chance, "If tlio' people of Hutchinson should visit these bulldlngs^ind see for thorn solves Jtow the children are held back by tho insufficient and unsanitary rooms at Maple street schools," said V. M. Wiley, president of the school board, today, "I urn certain that they would not turn down the bonds. Tho children of Sherman Junior High can not even got Into the assembly room all at one time and tho class rooms are too few to fill the needs of tho children attending this school. Tho school In Careyvlllo Is hndly needed for tho small children who havo to come to Wlnnne, a long distance during had, wintry weather." The polling places are as follows: 1st Ward—811 South Main. 2nd Ward— in Sherman west. ?.«1 Ward—115 North Main. 4 th Ward—911 North Jefferson. Anthollno plant. 5th Ward—21ia Seventeenth avenue west, garage. 6th Ward—Congregational church, 101 Eleventh v.^t. 7th Ward—612 North Main. 8th Ward—Campbell Carpenter Shop-, Second east. 9th Ward—Convention Hall. 10th Ward—Court House. 11th Ward—Hadley Church, Ave. P east. 12th Ward—Woods' Garage, Plum street, between First sod Sherman. ISth Ward—Fourth Avenue School. 14th Ward—1000 Fourth east. 15th Ward—Careyville church. T mnrs MORE TALES OF CUFFY BEAR ARTHUR SC0IT BAILEY,, CHAPTER XXV. LABOR LEADER IS HIDING IN CANADA, CHICAGO BELIEVES MiUe. Hoylft. Tluu Mike Iloylo, mining Chicagn labor lfrLKb 'i', is n*s ul ins in Canada until llm liinluT rmirtrt huvc; j*a.t«sud on ' , ;uu> tin- bflH-f of Chlcauo offl- ciiilri. IJnyl 'VH iiiTL'r .r in sought in ton- STEADY DECREASE NOTED IN HORSE POPULATION Aunt Sally Bear at Home. 'Wo'ro almost at Aunt Sally's den now," Mr. Bear told Cutty at last. It's Just over tha ridge." A fow minutes later Mr. Bear poep- oil around ft tree. "There she is!" ho exclaimed. "She's sunning herself in her front yard" WJjIlo he spake a great, fat dame rose before Mr. Boar and lila son and growled at thorn horribly, "Don't you liuow me, Aunt Sally7" calloil Mr. Hear. "I'm your nephew, Ephraliu." Aunt Sally starod at hlra for a few moments. "I believe you're telling the truth," she said then. "You look very much like my dear brother. You have his long nose: an;! your eyes net close together, Uko his. But It's no wonder 1 didn't (know you at first? 1 haven't seen you for years." Mr. Hear now stepped forward, dragging Cufty along behind him. "This Is my son Cutty." he told his aunt. "You've never_seon him." "Tho cub must favor his ma," Ball Aunt Sally, as she squinted at Cuffy Bear. "Ho Gertalnly doesn't look like -our family- I supposo 11 cau't he helped." Cuffy Bear mado a faoo at Aunt Sally. lit> lilted her even less than he had expected to. "He's a strange looking cub," Aunt Sally went on, "especially when he wrinkles up hiB face Hike thnt." Mr. Dear didn't understand what she meant. "I've always thought he looked good deal like you," he Informed his aunt cheerfully. My goodness!" she crlod. "No!" Well! AVo won't quarrel about that," Mr- Bear remarked pleasantly. "I've conic to see you to-day to ask—" He stopped for a moment, not knowing exactly how to explain his errand. "To ask mo to go baok to your den for a visit!" crlciT-ftiiut Sally. "I've wondered why you and your wife never sent for me. But better late than never! I'll come." Mr. Dear held up a paw. "Not that!" bo said hastily. "At least, not to-day. I've brought my sou with mo and I want to leave him with you. I want you to teach him everything yon can. It's time he went to school. But thero's no school lu our neighbor­ hood that we care to send him to. And I said to my wife, 'Aunt Sally Is Just tho person to teach him what he needs ba learn- "' 'You go home, Kphralm," Aunt Bally snapped, "and tell your wife that she can bring up her own chllldron. I have onough to do without looking after other people's cubs," "Now, Aunt Sally!" Mr. Beat purred. "It would be a pity If this lad couldn't profit by staying with you for a while. I shouldn't leave lilm hero longer than a year or two." Aunt Sally now gave a very disagreeable laugh. "A week," sho sniffod, 7 "would De as long as I'd care to bother with Mm." She gave Cutty A sharp look. n.'elioii with the bribery ( the jury that aciniUtud Small seine months ago. RAYMOND Hairy lluwklus, Newt liurgoH id (jovcruor <-p •?, Of sj. Hawkins, Volna Hawkins and Melvln Thompson went to Kuil'oria on Sunday, They visii.-d wiib cur Kaymond students there until Wednesday. Charley rhelps' have their flale hooked for Wcdne.-day. and William (;rr,..frt' for Friday of next week. The former ;n-*> movtns to Ulysses and the la'ler In KHinwopd. It. ft. Flora and wife motored to N'iclterRon mi Saturday to visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. 3. Flora. TIM'H C. .1. Flora and family returned with them and spent Sunday out here. (I, It. Nichols and wife have been visiting at date, Okla., at the home ot Mrs. Nichols' sister, Mrs. P. It. Recce- Tho visit was an enjoyable ono for all concerned; they report tho wheat crop there a total failure, due, at least In purl, to tin; drouth, then later, to the extreme amount of rain that toll whllo the wheat was in the blosom. Mrs. Kdua Lakln and two children, and I.eota fiore of Nlckerson spent Sunday with .Mrs. Jano Gibson. Oliver Gibson from Leslievllle, Canada has come to spend the summer with relatives here. Mtiis I'earl Hate from Garden City is making an extended visit at tho Bert Oibson home southwest of town. Mrs. .lane Gibson, Oliver Gibson, Ttoy flora and Kilmer Gibson and family also visited Bort Gibson's on Sunday. Geo Gilchrist rinlsherl harvesting lasl week, but a goodly number of fanners are still cutting wheat. Mrs. Lena Gore returned from lit. Ili'iid on Wodnesday. JQIniir Gibson's motored to Allien on Thursday; Mrs. Jane Gibson Is weekend guest there. Mrs. Mary Bennett, Mrs. Bort Gibson and Miss I'earl Hate were dinner guests at the FiooHchs, on Thursday. They, together with the Jolly hunch or harvesters made up a delightful llithr company. Tho fine rain on Thursday night and Friday morning Is making the little god or prosperity smile a wee bit more lienlKiiIy than over before upon tho already splendid-looking corn fields out on good old Itouto 2. To*' one, week? sa.14 Aunt "He seems to be a strong, healthy cub, sho muttered to herself. "I'll keep him a WDek and make him pick berries tor me," Mr, Bear didn't hear what she said- But he noticed that she nodded her head slightly. "Then you'll let me leave him here?" ho exclaimed. "For one week," said Aunt Sally. "Come back a week front to-tlay." "You'd better hold him." Mr. Bear whispered, "while I hurry away." And she did". Copyright 1923, Metropolitan Newspaper Service, New York. (Tomorrow: Cuffy and Aunt Sally Visit tho Huckleberry Patch.) BSCS? SUBURBAN DAY ' SPECIAL 7 Wednesday, July iS .... ,s » ... 100 Suits At 4 Chicago, .Tilly lf».—The tendency toward decreased liorse breeding because of small financial returns promises a shortage In the hors.i jpopiilatUm of tho country unless measures are taken to rekindle Interest in that business, the (National Institute of Progressive Farming has asserted in announcing a survey or the horse F.itua- tion. It quoted figures of tho V. S. Department of Agriculture to that ihr-ro has 'been a decrease of about CO percent lu tho number of stallions In service in the United States since H*li\ a decrease of 91!i,one "horses on farms between Jan. 1, 11'20, and Jan. 1, H'22, and a decrease during 1922 of 203.000 horses. Government figures, as quoted -by the Institute, show that the monetary loss for horses last year -was $29,ISO,000 and tor mules $S,S-I3.000; that horses under one year old had decreased gradually lu value from an average of i '*T.95 In 1HH to £26.12 In 1923; one and under two years from *74.87 In 1914 to IW .98 in 1923, and two years ntul over from $119.77 lu 1914 to *75 in 1923. This depreciation In value, and high costs of breeding according to the Institute, bave. been largely responsible for the fact that many Importers, 'breealers and showmen are seeking other lines of business. There were 10,766 ,000 horses on farms and ranges in this country in 1920 with a i>cr capita value of J96.51 and a total value of $1,!W7,0411.000, tho Institute pointed out, quoting gorern- nient figures again, compared'to 18,853 ,000 head in 1923 with a per capita value of $&9 .75 and total valuo or 3 !4 ,on0,000. The aggregate value of both horses and mules In 1922 was $1,836,000,000, compared to tho 1510-20 average of $2,75K //0O,<MX». VETERAN ENGINEER IS DEAD IN ARKANSAS w B. Harris, Former Reno County Engineer, Had Been 111 for About a Year. MRS. AMRINE ILL. in Cash for Recipes i^^^^^gNewises' -^•^ile^traprd inary. off er.^vjjftite to ^ %# ;J)£P-T. A-,^OSTUHI CIR'CAL COMWNV, irtcS' 'X E H I A- W Bjfjvfft^fcRCf* MICHIGAN. . . Former Hutchinson Woman Recently Underwent Serious Operation. Mrs. M. V. Amrino. wife of the former head of the state ponltentlary at Lansing anil who lived In Hutchinson for a number of year when her husband was superintendent at the Reformatory, is 1n a serious condition. Sho underwent two major operations on her throat at Bell Memorial hospital in Kansas City for a dangerous affliction of the throat and while she is somewhnt impiovod and haa gouo to bar home at Council Grove, site Is still under the strictest care. Organdie, Voile and Ribbons.Combine In Smart Frock, A smart finish for the cheeked and figured voiles is a white organdie bund turned back, collar effect, at low neckline arid cuff effect on slceveo, and having sltta in front Mid hack through which narow ribbon Is run. A double band of organdie four Inches, wide finishes tho skirt ut the bottom,' also trimmed with rUmou which winds through silts In the material. White organdie pockets have a ribbon running down the center o fthem. Another narrow ribbon winds about the waist and ties In long loops and Btroamors. A small bow with long stream ens appears at tha opening of the collar In the center front. W. B. Harris, for many years a resident of Hutchinson and prominent as an engineer, died late Saturday at the home of his slstera In Fayetteville, Ark., after an illness of nearly a year's duration- Funoral services, it was understood by local friends are to be held this, afternoon at Fayettevlllo. Mr. Harris was for many years Reno county highway engineer and county surveyor. His tenure of office ended when the hard hoad program, had its inception. He later spent considerable lime in Mexico developing a mine he .owned in connection with other men. He came home critically lit almost a year ago and has been confined to his bed practically continuously since then. Several weeks ago he expressed a desire to spend his remaining daya at Fayetiovllle, ah'd was taken to tho home of his two siBlers who survive him in addition to Mrs. Harris nnd two children, Margaret and Victor. It deserves to be popular. No matter. 1 whero It Is used it warrants tho use. I It not only enhances tho beauty of any ( material with which it la combined, but It seta off the wearer's beauty. A black lace bat-may bo worn with any costume almost and Is especially pretty with the light'summer dresses. Tho suit In the picture, however, consisting of plain wrap around skirt aud blouse of printed material la worn solely with the idea of featuring the hat with its becoming vull-llko drape about the face. It Is unassuming and tho attention I3 directed to the hut. While veils are not nearly so popular now as they are some season:*, one does see them occasionally and they never fail to Impress one with their becoming possibilities. One hundred three-piece suits selected from our regular stock. One or two of a kind. These suits-sold up to- $40— Sizes 34 to 44. For Suburban Day only—$17.50. j^i ^^^i ...^ PARIS SPONSORS y BLACK LACE HAT 3 Killed In Wreck. Halt Ijake City—Throo persons were killed and ten Injured when a locomotive and throo baggage cars of a train on tha IXJS Angelas and Salt Luke route were derailed and hurled into a ditch. FIRE PREVENTION WORTH MORE THAN LATIN STUDY Women's Full Fashioned Stockings Our complete stock of pure silk, full- fashioned stockings, colors white, black and cordovan. $2 and $2.50 values, now—' $1 55 pr. - Odd Alpaca, Coats Men's odd alpaca coats, adaptable to office wear and many other uses. Sizes 36 to 50. Suburban Day only— $2.65 NUSSBAUM New York has hecome tho eleventh state to make compulsory the teaching of fire prevention in public schools, according to a recent announcement. "It. strikes mo." said Harry Davis, 1 manager of tho Insurance department i of the Fontron Loan & Trust Co., "that such Instruction would do a lot more good In Kansas schools than Latin. California. Hliode Itlaud, Iowa. New Jersoy, Ohio, Pennsylvania. Nebraska, West Virginia. South Carolina and .Wisconsin have had provision for tiro prevention study on the slatute books for varying periods." TEETH Yon know how patches are applied, or were In the days when ladles powdered their hiilr and donned the patch to oall attention to a dimple or a par- Ucularly 'fine foaturo. Well, this li why tho costume Illustrated WM worn —lo .c»ll .attention to the hat, I.aie seema to he gaining In popu-l Police Reoorder. New Yorki Mtos Sarah V, Dunn la Now Jcrsey'e first woman jioUoe recorder, alio having-just boon, appoint* , Vjl to Uia^josiuo'uj Ut Ifiast ^IBW4«*, Itettf .Wi "•* **" "11 MlrWBf. f fV"* j TO INVESTIGATE CAUSE. Deaths of Twelve In Explosion at Alton, III., to be Probed. Alton, III., July 1G.—Thu ln(iue3t into the death-of the twalve employes of the WoBteru Cartridge Company Icllled last Tuesday In an explosion at the company's plant at Hast Alton, was scheduled to begin here today tholoro deputy coroner Streeper, The Investigation mado by officials of the company failed 4.0 reveal the actual cause of tho explosion and Coroner Mercer of Madison county as "well as his deputy have Intimated that they did not bellevo their. Inquiry would throw any further light upon the cause of the blaat. Eleven other employes were seriously Injured. Onn of them, Atlas Alice Cope, who was believed to (have •been fatally hurt, Is said to bo recovering. The inlurod are at St. Joseph 's hospital hero. • — Extracted Without Pain Doctor Crubb, of the . Union DentiiU, is an expert extractor of difficult teeth. His .work is painless, rapid and scientifically done with Conductive Anestfaesis We extend to you the courtesy of consultation without charge. B. W. Crabb, D. D. S. UNION DENTISTS W/z N. Main HUTCHINSON, KANSAS Open Evenings by Appointment Phone 1069 France Standi Pat. Benlts, Prance—Premier Polneare proolaimed the Fronoh government's unalterable decision to stand resolutely for a complete ereoutlon of the treaty of Versailles in, regard to the German Indemnity ot 183,000,000,000 gold murks and against any financial committee to roplaco the reparations ooaunlaslon. ' PALMER DENTAL CO. Papular Priced Dentil) If 28iN.Main A ^ Phone 2659 V . tyw far Emtraetiosi HnUkbuM 800,000 People will die this year. At least two- thirds of these could be saved—the ones who are a "little off" now and who will probably be the ones who ivill succumb to death from some chronic trouble during the coming year. These are the ones who should not die, DR. HUNTER & ASSOCIAtES are devptsd to the diagnosis of chronlo, pelvic, special and rectal diseases, and thslr treatment by advanced, non-surgical office methods. CALL AND SEB the wonderful advances of recent times In disease treatment, as exemplified by the equipment of a truly modern ollnlo. Refer to Hundreds of Former 8stl«flsd Patlsnta. C&ruultatlon and advice free— Moderate oharess and easy terms. • Iluhlsr. Ks. 1 suffered praatly with luinrt- trouble beforo consultluir Dr. Hunter ft AsDootatoa. They relieved mo quickly and I now feel fine. jotiN r>. mrtj^BR, Office hours 9 to 12, 1 to B, except Sunday, Wednesday and Saturday Nlnht from 7 to 8. 14 Booth Main St., entire Second Floor, Hutchinson, Kansas. liwiiiiiiiiii^

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