The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 18, 1923 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, July 18, 1923
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PAGE TWCX THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, WEDNESDAY, JULV 18, 1925", Confidence You can oomo hero «hopping with the utmost con- fldcnco that tho mawt you got will bet tho beat to ba obtained any whore. And no mutter whnt cut you wunt, you will find ua always willing to do our bent to olvo It to you. Order Early Okrn Cnrrota Tomatoes Lettuce Celery Beets Cucumber* New Potatoes Dres^d Frlfrs Veil Chops Leg of Lamb Oholce Vsnl O.iked Loaf Roast Pork and Boot Corn Beef too Cock Dine Plums Watermelons Bin rk berries Canteloupa Peaches Apricots Apples OVER SOUTHWEST KANSAS Colorndo Sweet ning Cherries. Can$3,15 Phone 1500 "TH£ FEnNDELl. STORE" 7 S. Main BURRTON CAN PROCEED WITH SCHOOL BUILDING Judge ^Tajrchild Denies Order to Restrain Bond Issue—Irregularities Alleged. Tlnrrton, July IS. - Tho decision of Jmlgo Yi. O. Fain hilil in the Nowton court yestiM 'rtiiy that Tiurrton could eull hnr S4o ,0uu school lunula without Intor^'r^nce wau wo 1 en men hero. This jnoans thnt the school I ward can build tho propmuW tniihlltu;. W. K. Hoylo ftrutiftht euit. to restrain the acliool Imtircl find tins district, allnginp Unit Ktiffif -iunt notice lunl not been g)vm und Uml HH ? judsoa did nut tako tho ontli.' Jnd^e Fiiircfiiid ruled thnt inasmuch ns it could not lit' proven tliai the defendants had t>huw:i intention to defraud, Uic Ttn't ih;U n'-tires of the election 3iad boon dent:*w>ed did not inako Lho olvclion flk-al. Inteio.it run hi;:h hero and many peoplu nttended the. hearing ut Newton. FARMER UNINJURED • THOUGH HIT BY BOLT Harry Fold man junk yard and from Its appearance had been thrown over tho fence onto the pile <>[ junk. It Is a fine leather fiulteaso and contains a considerable quantity ot work clothing and other articles. A label nil tho case showed that it -was tho property of Winston Forest, and that It had boon expressed from Denver to Grout Bend and had a valuation ot $25.00. BURY YOUNG MAN WHO DIED AT BALL GAME HUGE TOWEK RISING ON PRAIRIE SITE ^ GIVES NEBRASKA UNIQUE STATE HOUSE City :"a mil TO DRILL IN HARVEY. Derby Oil Co. G citing Ready to Spud in Well Sent'n cf Newton. T.Ywti.n. .lul> lv---Th« l^rby oil Co. i; i« rutins :m oil ris eight milos poul Itwc-t of Ne^ion and the well will •he spudded i:i next Saturday or Sunday. A V.c t of mnfur trucks b^nn yesterday mor;u;u; hauling fit; malarial ;uu! nuu hi!n.-ry to i.iie i.'lt u and mo- chunk will liL-j;in ut once erecting the rig. DANGER OF FLOOD PASSED. July IS.— William H. living foiirieen miles re was a truck by a i"-', > <l escaped -without than being kuuekod un- h. H:it. = H, a iiori iiv. e hcli or li;-" 1 ": Injury i» r iu ci »iist'i(.ni !i. Kate-? was v.'orkin:r in (ho field at tho A. A. Yo::n£ farm v.iien fi storm a[)i>e;ired. lie went into tho porch of a in-avhy school liui^e. Some time d HVIDE tkt* florin wnilp the hail was t heavy siieet. n .^hlniiij; building, kneckiiifi Hates 'ofUini; v.-us i.r;\:.*.- uiy and his hhues lie fjutfered cun- Sste.rllnK. July lS.—-Kuiinral services wore held here today for Clio at or U M/CCOUIKIP . an empjoye of the 'Missouri Pacific who dropped dead at Hofzer Sunday. Jlia parents Hvo on a farm between here and -Nickerson. Mi:(!onJplc t was playing right field for tho Shopmen's baseball team ot Hoisinffton and just before the Rtart of the paino complained to a fellow •player of not reeling won. He -was at. onre assisted to a bench and died within a few minutes. His wife and •baby who had come to witness tho game were with him when he died. Motion to lo was 21 years of ago and while a resident of llolsliigtou only a year had made many friends. FARM AGENT QUITS. falling struck the i m conseiouq;- tirnily torn off his burned oft" his lee! siderubly fn shock. Pueblo V/.15 Close to High Waters But is AM RiQht Again Today. PurUo, foio.. July IS.- All dancer of flood is believed 10 have pa.-ist.-d at l-'inddo I iii^ jiionnn-j:. 'I Icavy rains last niulU Itetwf'n I'-.nhki and Colorado Si'rk'^H caused an el <'Vt ;n foot r\yp: i:; {lie l-onntaht river and several snniij h»;:hway bridges; ar- 1 r.'.ported washed on i. Tlie Fnnnfain K { ill 13 four or five fv-et above norma]. The Arl-.rnisas river also ros^j a tew feet la.-ii liis'lit but at no time rt-;u/ied tbe danger •point, here. Oil Historian Dead. TituHVllle. Pa., July lS-'KMwln C. TW 'II, 7-', nalioiially known as an oil fields historian, died at his home here iate last night. Chicago -Tho American Federation of 1 -ahor opened offte/'s here In it A i I campaign ti.> or^anJ/e the workers in \ th the steel industry, U 'became known. DODGE CITY FURNISHES GOATS TO GLAND SURGEON yeuta brln^inc V. M. Ernmert, of McPherson County, to Work for Wheat Raisers. McHierro 11 , July IS.~ V. M. F.nv inert, tho county agricultural agent; hns replsned his position nu-d lias ae- i-'vpt.etl a position i\d private secretaary to Albert Weaver of Cheyenne county Mr. Weaver hns fnnn 4 f 000 to r .,000 hnshelfl of Kanred ivlioat ami la ral: ins |iuro need. lie Is nationally known and Mr. lilinmert will he n creat help to him in this work. He will ins located at St. Francis. COASTER WAGONS For the Boys and Girls. In Stock—Rubber and Steel Tires in All Sizes Priced.. $5.00 to $11.50 i. It's a Pleasure to Show You. HOSKINS & YOUNG Phone 3752 HARDWARE—TIN SHOP (Home oi FROM" RANK. I'urnacc) 22 First West A LEGISLATIVE AVDNUWEMT An Early Settler Dies. Sterling July IS.—Mrs. John Glittery, one of the early Bet tiers of Uice county, died at her home Monday morning. She had been ill about three weeks- with pneumonia and was r 'lOoreritiK v.-lien she suffered a sudden relapse. " Funeral Berv ices were held yesterday morning at. 10 o'clock from the Methodist church. He v. Wilklaon of the Methodist church. KHV . Iltotvn of the Ilaptist church and Rev. W. L. llinshaw will conduct lho services. She came to this county in 1S7S and was 65 years old. She is survived by her husband, her mother, Mrs. II. P. Truesdtll. and throo children. Mrs. S. S. Hfckett of Wichita, H. H. Slubhs ot Seattle, Wash., and Louise Stubbs of Sterling. Tho new capital under construction| at Lincoln, Neb., mark a a radical departure from the time-honored design which is nearly uniform in a majority of the states. It la distinctly different. fnst"ad of Uio usual dome, hallowed by custom, a m;i^niifictmt tower, ornamented with sculptured iip^res, is the outstanding feature. It is eighty feet square, four humlrod feet high, and. it is said, will bo visible tor thirty miles on a clear day. The exterior is of Indiana limestone which comes all ready cut in blocks MULTI-MILLIONAIRES ARE MOST PLENTIFUL IN UNITED STATES numbered and ready to swing Into place. Tho main body >o£ tho structure is low—two stories and an attic, •and including tho stone terrace, forms an exact square 437 feet long on each tiido. The architect Is Bertram O. Ooodhuo, of Now York, whoso plans won in a national competition. Indiana limestone was Belocted attor Investigation and tests lasting oTor a year, as heat combining tho permanence desired. Tho site Is tho original ten aero MHaro selected when tho first capitol was erected on the prairlo "at a city to bo called Lincoln." Douce City, July IS. .1. N. Hulplen and other goat r .ii-ers are receiving orders from the ilriuktry June:; Sani- torli'm at Mf'fnrd. Kan.;as for goats to be killed fur th glands. John R. ninltley is the chief " reirtiien and is i»n» of the newt adept i Find Interesting Records, in the reentry in tratiisplantinu- guatj Great Ueud, July IS.-The other d.ly )0nmU in hiiiiian le -mos to reiuveni.te ; in eleardiiK out the basement ot the them. The loon! -rout men "have re-: old Tribune building a record was •lues;..-, for oHIpmpiiu of ten to fifteen ' lound o! simie of tho early day sub- co :ifs every ten days for the next • serlbcrs. A card shows the subscrip- fevtr.il aiontlu; " ltion of John Chapman whl-:h bogau Jtilv 21, 1877. and which continues to the'present day. That In vroba-lily one of the oldest subscribers of tho paper. Another subscription card Is one for A. S. Allen. beci:ini:iK the paper August 12, 187*. That was the first issue a sniteaw in his of the paper, ni:d Mr. Allen who was would like to find: a druggist hero If not tho first sub- f The suilcase. scr'iber took, the first place on titf HUNT SL'ITCASE OWNER. Great Good Leather Grip Found in Bend Junk Yard. Oreal. Bend, .inly i y chief of pollee Kd Knii[ii.M(.;i j 1;ir . ion and in ler of I he COWLEY COUNTY HAS CAR FOR EACH FAMILY Put En<S to End They Would Reach From Winfield to Newkirk. •» ' 0U! 'd S:nur,*„-;y afternoon in the; subscription record without doubt. iffllllllllllliai! magi's:. il!iifl!;i:!i'lliilll!!lllll!l);i:i:iil!!!;li;i!»!ia !N ;!l!!l!ll!|i|||lii;. iiiiiiiiiiiii'iiMiiiMiiffliiiiiiiiiaiiiiira It's Now or Never for John quick change artists, as was witnessed during a recent five-hour visit to the famous Harrow school. Tho •prince arrived at noon dressed In tho unlfcrm of a colonel of the Welsh guards and inspected tho Officers TrnlnK Corps. 'Ho changed Into morning clothes to lunch wfth tho headmaster, and then put on flannels for an hour at.rackets. Afterwards ho donned a lounge suit for tea, but he kept this oa when he drove back to the palace. London.—Who are the ten, richest i men in tthe WOTW ? Mks the Sunday Express. It answers tho query ttoelf hy giving, a list at the hea'd of which Is Henry Ford, whose fortune it estimates at $500,000,000. John I). Itookefellor comes next with $450,000,000; Andrew W. Mellon, secretary of the treasury, Is third with $150,000,000, and then follow tho Duke of Westminister, Sir Basil Zahnrcff, Hugo Stlnnes, Percy Rockefeller. I'.aron n. Mitsui, Baron H. IwaSakl and the Gaekwar of Baroda, each with $100,000,000. .laraoa B. Duke, t!io tobacco king; Georgo F. Bakor, of the First National Bank ot Now York, and T. B. Walker, the Minneapolis timber landowner, the Express e«y», might bo added to tho list, since they all have fortunes ostlnmted at $100,000,000, while there aTO at least tiir.ee other Indian rulers whose fortunes' probably exceed this amount The Rothschilds, Guggenholms, Vandertiilts, Weyerhousers, and tha Astore, says the writer, do not appear because theirs are family fortunes. The Rothsohlld wealth lias been estimated at from $250,000,000 to $600,000,000 and that of tho Astora at from $100,000,00 to $500,000,000. • Ford la Richest. Honry Ford 1 B possibly tho richest man in all history, tho paper declares, lie has a net bustnosts iucucue ot more than $100,000,000 a year. lie earns $250 every minute. Croesus may have been rieHier, since his famous gift to Delphi oust $10,000,000, and that, reduced to today's terms, might mean $200,000,000. .loiin s D. Rockefeller g«ve away $500,000,001) to charity and to foundations 'before 1921. He is (ho head, however, of tho biggest group of wealthy men ever produced byaslnglo Industry, and Ma private fortune muot still rank him socond. Sir Basil Zaharoff is Europe's mystery man, but It Is no mystery that ho is one of Europe's wealthiest men. Hd owns moro than half of Monte Carlo, and his holdings In armament firms are even larger, tie is In oil, financo, shipping; in fact, it Is difficult to say what ho is not interested in. ' Tile jMltsuis and the Iwasakia are financiers, Iraders, and shippers. Tho Gaekwar of Barnda's wealth is almost i'mpos»i'blo to estimate, 'but his diamonds alone aro valued at $1,250,000, and he has a jewelled tanest.ry worth $1,500,600. Guns of gold weighing 100 pounda staud in his palaco gate. A Secret Marriage. Port Chester, N. Y„—Robert II Lorce, vice president of tho Bank ot Central and South America, and son of I/. E. 1/oree, .president of tho Delaware and 'Hudson Railroad wa3 secretly married to his secretary last Wednesday, it was announced by (Father John A. Waters, who said ho perform- Od the ceremony. Winfield, July IS.—Cowley county people now own and operate almost 8,000 gasoline vehicles. Records In the county treasurer's office show that licenses have been applied for by Cuw- \»y owners for 7,675 cars, trucks and motor cycles. If the average family Is accepted as being made up of five persons, as generally accepted In America, there is a car in Cowley for each family. Not every family own a. cars hut there are enough cars now in operation in the county to allow one for each family, as the county's population Is not quite 36, (HJO. If all the cars in the county were gathered in one procession tho Hue p | would reach from Winfield to a point j.1 j in Oklahoma almost to Newklrk, al- g i lowing each car a space (it 20 feet, us ' cars could scarcely be operated In less space. If ail Cowley wanted to start a com-.' plete exodus, there are enough cars to carry all tho people and the procession would be about SO miles long, A stupendous sum of money was paid for Cowley's cars. Counting an average df $700 per car, which seems low, Cowley owners paid $5,802,500 for their cars. That means an average of moro than $150 investment in cars for each man, woman and child in the' county. And gas and tires! Do your own figuring. And the end is not yet. More cars are being put in commission each day and there aeoms to be no limit to the number of cars that will' ultimately be placed in aporation in the county. MAY SUCCEED HER , LATE HUSBAND IN " NATIONAL HOUSE CUNOEE COT NIG SIAITT LtCU'lMO T'«. WtlGW&OPUOOD Ten long weary years a;.;o Johnny . Dundee got a chance ut the feather- • weight title. He met Johnny Kilhar.e, j who then reigned as king for a year, , and the boxing world hi general gave i Dundee a draw. And from then on, until smiieii grolcsipieiy and f.iikd to arise at the count In his battle with Mugeuo Crluui u few weeks ago, Dundee cried for ji return buttle. iNlghr n.fter night tho. New Yorker sat out on Coogan's bluff and bowled to the .moon. Kuw Jiu'j got his chance. Not at KJll.aiie. Ftr Klibaua's out of It. But that nntters not. The crown's the thing wltlt the Scotch Wop. JUVa going t" try to knock it off the head of Brother 1'jne.euu, possessor of the- »i3- ttr Jaw e .ndV glorious w*r reoord. They're to meet this month in New York. It'll to TUB DAY. for DtUKjeo, H*'« gettInK old, Father AJ>rahonu ll'e now or never with blm. Dundee iuiijr -«Keot kilts, tout lie lilwi ilHtjihetti. Ilia real UAru.o'» Joiepb. i:.: rrnra and he was born in SharkoJ, ( Italy, November 3, 1S93. Till* mak«8 iihu close to thirty years old and when cue considers that he has been r .c ;-;n'ph .K since IWO It makes him even older. / j Mi*. Carrora arrived in New York Kilbati" j liefere buglunlng his fistic career. ! Scully Montlcth, ono of the shrewd- j est managers that ever belabored a : Sperling editor with faiy tale .3 -by the i hour, found .Mr. Carrora trying to lick i tho neighborhood bully or a 'heliicer- ; cut rag picker ami taught hire how to I fight tu-corulug to Mv. Queonsbury's i rules. Also taught him to fight as Johnny Dundee. GcoUy'a patriotism made It hard (or him to pusli Italy to the foreground ot pugilism, BO ho promptly gave Jos- opli his Scotch name, face or no face. Duudee should have bo«n champion year*-ago. Put tho blame where you will. Willie Ritchie bowed twlco to the Italian mixer. Joe Rivers, whole wonderful battle against Kllbaoe, albeit a losing one, made hint famous Had KUbane champion later, couldn't solve Duudeo'S'stutf. O.S OFTEN OCEAMCR OT A SETUJU BOOT, ~~ Y/tTH tflLbANE B-CTT/ The dapfier Jumper has fougtit Benny Leonard go the limit every time. This la really the roincarnatlon of the original Dundee who is priming for a scrap Jltli Crlaul. Tho original IHmdoo was said to be about done in Ml! when he took on Willie Jackson. This youngster hit htm on the button and when Dundeo cumo to it was announced that he was done. But Just to show them Tthat an Italian with a Scotch manager can do, Dundee did a comeback, which Includ-" ed two decisive victories over the lucky Mr. Jackson. Many of the gents Dimdoe Jja3 battled Will tell you he's easy—that hts victories were accidents and a lot ot bunk like that. But they have forgotten by this time how their glovos pounced off his iron jaw and left their arms lame and how he was still Jump- lug at them when the lost bell rang. Johnny hold a title once—that of Junior featherweight champion of New Work state.. But that dldnt mean much. If. ha licks Crlqul he'll tie king of the whole world, lnclud- inf.Scaudtnttvta, <v .... SPECULATORS CONTROL RUSSIA'S FUTURE NOW Petrograd.—"Only two profitable careers are open to Russia's bright young ment today, and they are speculation or banditry," a hoarded old civil engineer told tho writer while riding on the train from Moscow to Potro- grad the other day. This engineer, who occupies an Important post with the state railway admlnlstrattop, said that ho earned a Balary which is tho equivalent of about $15 a month. His son, who is a speculator and admittedly not over scrupulous in the way he turns his profits, makes fifty times that amount. "Our salaries are so low In the state service that no amibitious young man, particularly if he is married, can reconcile himself to accepting them. Therefore, to win a fortuno or live comfortably, he muEt becemo one of that hated class in Russia and. elsewhere, a speculator. The only other lucrative profession Is that of a bandit, or hold-up man. "People who blame tho speculators forget that it probably wllkbe they, with tholr quickly secured profits and faculty of taking long chances, who will ultimately build up Russia. It Is not a long ory from speculating in merchandise to taking » chance on building a railroad or developing a mine. Thoy are the pioneers, breaking away from old Russian traditions and becoming men ot business. Kx- aotly tho same kind of pioneers or •peculators ra your 'Wall Street helped tolld up America." Mrs. Ruth W. Mott. Mrs. Ruth V/. Mott, widow of Representative Luther W. Mott, is being backed by women's organizations and friends in Owego, N. Y., for the nomination to succeed her late husband In tho national house. She worked hand in hand with her husband during his seven terms atul knows the duties ol the office. She is now a member of the Congressional club and acting as chairmau. FIND PRECIOUS STONES. There Has Been a Remarkable Find In New South Wales Recently. Melbourne.—A remarkable find of precious stones has been reported near Wyangala, ahout 20 nUles from Cowra, New South Wales, and not far from the once-famous Aiount McDonald gold and copper mines. The stones, which comprise diamonds, rubies, sapphires and been submitted to exrjortB who declare them genuine. Tho diamonds were found In .blue •pug clay similar to tho pug clay in which South African diamonds are embedded. Tho sapphires aro of a brilliant hue, and the rmbioa a deep, red, A tip on how to speculate on tho Btock market: Dou't do it.- Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION A DRESSY PRINCE. Walea W»«r» • Qrent Many Different . 6ult» of Clothing Thete Day». Harrow, KnB^r-'W^i'Frlnco of Wales is lu tlie.frost rauka when It comes to 6 B ELL-ANS Hot water . Sure Relief ELL-ANS 29« and 7S« Px^cai** f-«*vi*h«*» Keep Your Baby* Safe from Summer Sickness It is so easy for a little baby's stomach to netupsctin hotweathcr. Every summer, thousands of babies suffer the miseries of bowel disorders because their food is not the right kind for summer feeding -and not ar;rec with them. )o not take a chance with your baby's food. For three generations mothers have relied on the purity and absolute safety of ^£^3^* c '° cs * . For three genen I absolute safety o NESTLE'Sfood NestJe's is a complett food —made from the pure milk of healthy cows and carefully modified ao u to agree with the delicate little ttomach of a baby. It it in powder form and cannot sour, and is very ««sy to prepare. SEND FOR SAMPLE AND BOOKLET—FIX EE !l 7011 will lift) tad mail the itucbed coupon •< oner, we will be (lad lo wnd yod Ire* of fW ««»a«b *ESTLB-5 MILK FOOD (er 12 Itedlnc*, »l»o i UtHbcr*. Book thu will aniwef Ow iaweai mi «n«Ti<Kl» jrou would like to uk about yaai taabr Name- 1 Addrew_ Nc.cle 'i Food Co. '., 130 Willi.m Street. M*<» York | Whatever you dislike in another person, take care to reform in yourself. —Sprat. Music Is.Essential' If we were aske4 what one thin£ has been of greatest valtie in our business progress, we would say without hesitation: "the confidence of the public in the Jenkins name for fairness!" This confidence, like a strong, a^e-resisting, tree, for 45 years has drawn sturdy sustenance from j^ood soil— fair and equitable treatment | of every customer. Your satisfaction] is our highest aim! And the Jenkins Plan insures one price to all alike, commissions to none, in the sale of any-Piano or Player-Piano. Bom* of the Bteinway, tht Vast, tlie wonderful Dtio^trt ami many other fine Ptonof. payment* Qlaily if »'a »ve4.. jw. JENKINS' KJ mm MUSIC co. Tor AnyfMHj In Uu*U) : Visit Sflkfctarf N. Matrt 6ti B. F. MULLAND, Mgr., Hutchinson, Kan."

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