The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 18, 1923 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 18, 1923
Page 4
Start Free Trial

PAGE FOUR, JjTHE HUTCHINSON NEWS FubJfihed I hilly Th« Neva Comphny. W W. V. MORGAN, EDITOR, K*' ESTABLISHED 1872. ICnterwl »i thf- PfntortV* in Hutnhln- »on, KansH«(, for li unMiil-likMi th round the muiL* HH f>ec'QT>d-<'1v."a mutter. I 'rWuta 1: ranch i-xi'luuigf; when operator nniiwrtH, giv* pv.-bou or department wanted. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION! By mall, one y*ur t* liy mall, tlx months 2 ,00 13y mail, three wumthn 1.25 By mm), ono month .SO By currier in Hutchliwnn, per vnek .10 weekly N'CWH, ono year 60 MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS. MEMBER AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS' ASSOCIATION. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Assi-cuito '1 Pr«*« !s e.srlimlvely i *n- tltleil to thr ui*r for rcpiih.h:(\t.or. Of ftlt ht?wr> ri^illUrt to it or not attiei-*.v[.*»j cred- i\cA In tli!p jmpor, und ultio OIC local nww» Viuhll^hrd herein. All right* vt /i-publlratlo,i nf Bpeclal dispatches herein ate also ruacrvtsd. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1923 The Sidllnger Ding Co. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS. Telephone 91. North Main Streut, Hutchinson. MlVi'l, ti V t'.Tl, if ling f., : nr.* 1 v(-": t"..;i tiisliH with VrJll'Il Hi'l !'"'f Mi iiijr <•]<«•!; u. i nl rflnbrt. In K.L^V SOME DAY, v ynn'U (1 wi­ re U In .mil n < (KM' wi wit- yotir li I .-ontlH, [iTKi cv you'li cut nun* fro:-,i yuiir hu: vuiW'i ;ir!«! slo vet''; - ;> !i y v.':t-r in th' hh. li up vim i-.:>>, hftv.' saw. J lis. tliem '.or !y iu rlnli:-' in • i»si^ in a !•<•,!.i! VUI.MI for tl-.f old atvl t< Vr.inv it i.. s '.:*>' Monk*-.! irv:».-\: y mi' 11 vc t h iiml L'U 'M > t .i with v, :ii> vi' \v till ir A'u- I'Vi-s, who • \v.-irkil;4y' i i'U :s•"*, v .i /.f, with blltnr -tr "L vc.u 1! bulla i utut artit'ir -•ry now and then 1 n'c- pink cniiprn .3 Mie=. l! in a busy :n H'II.'I'I ju't the t-\ ih" kizy man Is • 's !i '".'*T ripht. ai'b 1 .ni" tlay, it you - ami j>j;uv .l ;i iv.n. yn :i may in• fii'i;;, .ui'i journey i. Vi'ii'M haw. prn- I'.i .u' \v • i• • ri yv-'.i in^ > n-t, Jit .a yi'ti will Ult'l or tu> and thrifty In t prftdb: In l! a. mau's be : jiiM'.pinji pa lit U.-rflll 111'*' will iIifn.-'i'Md bi.nt:^ ,ii bi'ii •. f!y wnrk !)•• t-: i T i -> una a, fur, iliL> i'. his bund!'..' iti "AJ.T MAS(/N. pivuiltTH In tlip world nro Ajnorfcans. '"hi+- Vlnvoin-niiH nro bolter on ro'.or ^ini :\ lot of Mtnff but they use their tnU-nt copying after thu "old mantiM 'H", AiiK^ricati artists art: tloso to nattiro ;tii (J put Jior sroni -'H on tlicfr caiivaHaes. A great nuuiy of the nrtlatn of the puisHTit live In thi'.-^o New Hampahlro tourfflT Thi .Ti* \n Dioi'i' varlRil and bt't- tvr Hct -Jiory In N«w'fclnRlatul thun^any oilier place In the world. They havo lntMUitaiiiH, lakt'f. brooks, glens, rlv- CI'H, farms, plcturoaquo archltecturo und interesting folks.— I think moro pictures havo bci*n paJntt'd and sold bearing the nrimr, "A Kceuo In tho t'ohneclicuL Vultey*', than of any other Americun locality, All ot this wealth of artist material and tho c'oso proximity to Uoston and •New York whore the money cornea from, miikew-New Hampshire and Vermont veritable art factories. * . • Tho people of New England still fi^ht over the Revolutionary war. I wan tun hpoctator at a hard battlo be- tv.(-en a MaRwai-hvisetts man and a '."ev/ 'HariipHli Ire cili^vn. The v.'n .i provint; that there VITO more nun front Now Ilrimpyhlro at the bat- tin of BunkiT H1U than then 1 were iiirn from Muafiaehusettfl. The strife was Ktr *.-:iuous but nobody wa;; hurt. A n (\ r ea 11 y r. u one m o '•" i • around anions tbf placea which earned hnn- or ;iblo mention :n tarly American his- torj ho jretf to fading that the v^Iopriieiit or An \erif :a, its wiira and i'eb!..'\-o:.ueiils, are Till mattery of to- ii;>y'f- news. I wa.i lij4 (t"'i]infr in to a ho;itcd oon- ver.-atiou in which one of the a r putters was loudly insisting that "it wan Kiark.'* I asked a man beside me what Stark l« running for. "Star.;," said the mdlenant neiphbor, "isn't a eandldafa for office. He commanded tli..- Nov; lluriipi-hire men at Hunker Hlli:" W. V. MORGAN. IN YAIJKEE LAND. (Editorial Ocr .-pGiid- ;.<-».0 <Ji>nvi.'rd, Ne A 1 lampHhiro, ' Jnly iu. New Hnnipfjhlre in a mannl'ai.-lii.'ing Htat*--, iiiiide so by thtr ubiindam presence of wati'r po'/.'t-r. Tito streams which come f ami the spring:) and luken of tiie WLito -Mountaina run Hv .'iftly to tiie t'oa, d^iici 'iHlinii a cuuple of t!iou:;r.nd feet .n a couriio of a hundred ni;!e^ or ie.-j. Tliat makes nppor- tunity fur w.-.ur v/iif .els v/hi-.-h furnish power eKher directly or by the development of vb'fisiuity. At .Mant :he>?tur, Just south of iu;;-", there is a cotton mill with eleven li.nm-iahd employes. It 1B tho bU-;.-e : n t-ottou miil in the world. Then there are woolen IIIIIIK, lihoo factorieM und other manufactures. So Manchester, Now Hamp- uhlre, lias a popuiatiou of over KMI^JO. Nearly half of the "hands" are French Canadian.'-, attracted io America fty the higher wa;;ea on this side uf tho Hue. Vermont, ha?', a good many small in- tVustrie:-i but is mainly an nKri"Uitural Ktato, wiiiie New HampKhiro pays little atl'-ntion (o i'annir.;.; except of the tourists. * . • ' ' """"" J Cnni"onl U>. tlif cn.jil {:il of Nir.v 3l;inip-li>r(! :unl iiko inowt <.'!ti)H;Us ia u v .'i :!i built. H 'tr.v iiiovln^ to^.vn. U hLirf inill^ und insu: :UH:O rompanloa as (tide !in>!H, but iMi '.'tly ilvr.i ofl the tit.UG. Ni.'W lUiDij):-.hiro hfia a Dcmo- <:rattc govvrnor now, and lias hail thonl boTorc. Vonnoiil n'jvcr tliul n l.'t.iiiooralii: KOVv-vnur ur wont li<jinu cTiitlfl at an f'lrctii.u. Vuniiotit Is tho only sL ;Uo in Uio nniun which bar- Hover wavort.'J in oleotin;; tiie Konub;i- etiu ticket. Nc>v ijtunptiiiiro gutis J>.'rnocriitic uccusicnally whon tho jipoiilp get mire at cdiiditlous uutl tic) not know wlmt ei»o to do. The «U«e- tlon lust fall waa hold dining the bU; Btrik.' of mill o])'Tutlvo:, and Iht- l)om- ociati got this bi'i .i fit of that condition. Tin; strike cu.-t both side u lot of ninnt y anil the workers went back on the loJTii:] a^ain-u whiih tliey hatl fclrnck and nobody made anylhiny. Tin? highway* of New England are named and miniliered. Over Iti Ver-. mont wo ]-ode aloni; the ICthan Allen liighway; here wo are on the Daulo! Webster highway. Other roads nro named for old Indian tribes or prim- inent politicians of tho pant. There 1» the beat, of road mutarlul right nluiKV tho lildo of every highway and the people enjoy good roads. Mo.-d of them mo gravel with a binder of asphalt. Country roadn are prnvel. But tbl:i New l'.'nglaud "travel" is thn real eluff and not a lot of sand and pobblo.s BUC.1I an 1 B oftou <ilSQlfieU by that urot'd. • . • \','<i ivj'de yentertiay evonitig Cowa the valley of tho Cotiueotlou* rlrer. Thiii vnlley has lieon matla taraoua by /uneriean artists. Tho host landiORpa ^ Abe Martin ^ 5^ "One country an* ono flag," but Jcat th' same th* President lias t' fix up.a different kind of a npeech fer ever* (*tate he poos into. Th* boy that jumpy ripht In t' learn brieklayin' after he graduatCH 'I! never havo t' "work. ... ,,. .;. t i. .;, ^ 4 ,^ SECRET OF LEADERSHIP. I 'y Ruth c :aineron. We were congratulating our young nejphbor on lmvinjr been f^i't.ied president of her I. time town elvie club, an organisation noted for ita worth while a eh ievements. "I h"po lii be «.idtt Iu till the position LTrtn-cf Lilly,"" i;he paid. "I don 't worry ciiirh ahoul tho civic work, for their aro sorno splendid women with plenty of experience whom 1 can rely npon to put over the hig thiiiKS. Wlmt 1 am most cfuieenierl v.ith \& (he- i ..voi;i :nu*e of friciion in my relations with tho other officers. Tell me," turniup to tho elderly woman who had been listening with a cpiiet sinlif. "you hare a repirtiition v for taet. how did you manage when you were in club work? fan you givo mo some ro :o.l ruleo. eonie b-avey from yniir bool; of experience'.'" "Iff. nice of y<»u to t=up;jre«t that I tnlnht h« he!]>ful. my rioiir," t.aWl tho nhUr woman. "Youth i» not often HO open to su>,'p^tion from the older generation. Hut since, you ask—well, I do remember ono little trick that I think served, belter than idruoHt any other to oil troubled waters. And that was taking; on my.self blame foe things for which I waa not actually responsible. The Idea originated in laziness more than anylhins else. It wan easier to take the blame than to get into a controversy over who was to bliiino fur every little thine. "If the secretary, for Instance, failed to >fnd out notices for a certain committee meeting It was easy to say, "1 should havs reminded you. I gunsa that was up to me AS much as to you,' And tihio times out of ten the Hocre- tary would bo so relieved at not having; to HMSUTIK* tho Idume that she v,iiiild bej.;In prot'-ttinK that phe renlly oimht to have romembered Jt herself. Ten see. sho la thou In a position to be maKiianlrnous and the role 1M more to her taste than that of careless for- Mftfnlnesti." It seemed to rno, the more I thought or H, that that i» a. rule worth remembering In other walks of life where we want to avoid friction. We all do so hate to bo In tho wrong that we feel a rush of gratitude to the Due who la willing to share tho burden of disapproval or to make ex- cu«es for our carelessness. ()rif of the most primitive of all our instincts IH the one which make* our resentment rise tho moment someone find* fault with us. Watch a little child. "I didn't do it," or "I couldn't help it," i» his Invariable retort when confronted with, a fault. Ko Jt is not to bo wondered fit that the little, conciliatory trick proved fio effectual in that woman's club work. So often a per a cm with a little authority finds s certain autiafaction in "i-uhh-inK it jn" when ho discovers a umall blunder on tho part 'of aomeouo over whom lie lias Jurisdiction, whether it is club workers or servants or children or employees. What cynic was it who, "There Is something not altogether displeasing to ua in the ml 'Mtrtuno;; of our frlondu"? If ip-stead of adopting tho holier- than-thou attitude, wo can find it in our herutri to CXCUBP and overlook some of tho srnaJl siipo, wo will ho surer of mnooth Baiting and happier rotation* with our fellow workorn. And. by the way, although our modest old lady called It luztiiuns, in that nho preferred to shoulder tho tilamo railu -r than get into u controversy, I believe that her real motive was moro worthy than that. "A gentleman," attys ('-ardtiial Newmjin, "is one v;ho will not willingly fcivo \m\n to another." Our little old lady is inherently n gentlewoman. That, jifter ail. is doubtless the real secret of her successful leadership. .... .;. ^ .;, < ;, >, ^. .;• .i, N j <P • •v SECOND HAND THOUGHTS. <\> ' 4> • By J, K. House in tho <J<& Philadelphia I^iblic Ledger. * ^> "1 feel that yon havo paid me a very high but wholly undeserved compliment," writes J. l\ U., "in classifying me with William Shakespeare well up in your list of the unimportant. And I am quite sure, that Shnkrspr-arfi, were he in spiritual communication with tho world today would express no particular i-aa-grin In the realisation that his art had failed to strike a responsive chord in the soul of a 'Middle West hick.* " We wrcte, just the other day, of our relnctance- continually to consort with tho Intelligentsia. We spoke guardedly of tho i'ecling of exhaustion which prolonged contact with it induces. Tho chief trouble, an the ex-, cerpt from J. F. D.'s letter clearly Indicates, la that. Jl has no sense of humor. The intelligentsia can't laugh at itself, and it never knows when It is belnK "kidded." many is fifcved Wiley. or not?" aBka Mr. Tho ftnme thought had occurred to uo, but we had feared it unethical to put the question. " It la Buck Kilby'B notion that polite- nesB dictates ttioro laughter than perception. Tho flportin* writers predict that Mr. Willard la through with fighting. And from our somewhat casual scrut- InK of his career we gather nobody is gladder than Mr. Willard himself. Fighting waa never ono ot Mr. Wll- lard's passions. A man Uvea and finally learns that tho Bummera are warm and winters cold. Doubt is cast upon every othor alleged fact for tho reason that it is disputed by somebody. Probably the greatest .surprise the country affords tho city man Is MB astonishing discovery that there Is a moon and a number of stars. Sitting cross-legged being about the only liberty left to tho men, plans to introduce a bill in Congress forbidding tho practice have been mado. NEWS DATLY DOT PUZZLE. If we were denied the privilege of laughing now and then at our own asinine attributes, life for us would bo as dreary a waste as it is to the intelligentsia. Tho New York sporting writers continue to bo 'impressed by M. Firpo'a lack of skill, any adequate defense, his awkwardness, his sluggish mentality and his general all-around inferiority. One gathers from their comment now and subsequent to every other battle in which ho has engaged that the poor firm really is to be pitied for his mediocrity and inefficiency. "We are, we are frank to saiy, leas captious than the New York sporting writers. Our'provincial complex prevents us from being unduly critical. And so tho thing that impresses us about M. Firpo is that ho has licked every good gent who has had the temerity to get into a ring with him. In Which W. G, B. Claims Too Much. Sir—Everything goes In the column except fish lying. Cut it out. Down here your fish as the lisping of a chiid contrasted with tho eloquence of a trained orator. No. l&:ill Clinton Prison is a novl- tiato. If 1 have missed the "On Second Thought" column In the last five and a half years it was by accident, and, while I had no number, my confinement in this town was about as CIOGO as No. 15311'a (punctuato that thing if you can; I can't) Eour-by-sev- on cell. W. G. 13. It merely seems that long to W. G. B. Tho column, in its present incarnation, in only a little moro than lour years old. Anyway, it isn't necessary to make extravagant claims. Any ono who has read if. continuously for nix months has earned our gratitude and a vacation. Aside to A. T. S.: You arc automatically barred from the competition on tho ground that you are not a layman critic. This is an amateur contest, ay£ you're a professional, A Suggestion. WT—Inasmuch as you have used the word "moron" to$ some time, why do you repeatedly pass tho opportunity to Introduce the term "muttoid"? Tho intelligentsia and many other well- meaning souls come under tho classification. W. II. 11. "Mattoid" may consider itself introduced. We don't know what it means, ('but we can rely on tho clientele. 13y the time we havo occasion to use it again somobody will tell us. Milk •'odrf Malt , Grain KKU L Th* Food-DitA V/orAUXgot !•* Avoid IniUiiou—Sabilitpia* TJio fact that John D. nockcfellor Spent hln birthday anniversary visiting frienda and giving away dimes is not HO much of a story In itself. J}ut It doos direct itttontlon to tho fact that,.if ho" excepts-lilmsolf, Mr. Ford haan't given anything away an yet. If you arc traveling and it la anything you really wish to ceo. you -will find that 11 has txsau obscured by a billboard.- Noting 'by the jinnuru that they aro UyliiB to D.IVO Germany, ISbb Wiley la curious as so tho object ot tho rescuing party. 'TvVho cam f^»t|it( Sor- , ' 2 ° ' 7 sr Can You Finish This Picture? Complete the drawing by tracing from figure one to two and so on to the end. Then use your crayons or water-colora aiift see how nicely you can color it. \ M AKB up your mind that when you need another battery you are going to have the best, for it will pay you in every sense of the word. There is an Exide Service Station near you. The Electric Storage Battery Company Philadelphia Extoe For Sale By EXIDE SERVICE STATION Phone 1720 107 East Sherman proud oi ]jpT your complexion I No matter how beautiful your features are, you cannot be truly attractive with a rough, clogged, blotchy or f rimy sMn. Keainol Ointment,' aided y Kesinol Soap.Js what you need to overcome such troubles. ' TheeeBtlCf butunuiu&lly cleaniing! qu.lities *l Retlnol ba.p, toccUier *dth the loothlng, lifl.tintf propertied ofH.jinol Ointment tend to. meke the .kin io clear and healthy it cannot help being beautiful. Tb. Ideal trcauacut lot ml complexion*. , | "Alw:u$ call tor fierine!" ReslriQl The potato crop of Poland is, next to Cermtiny's tho lamest in Europe, tho crop .imountliiK to some 24,000,000 toim, or over 2.S times that, produced in the United States. C ONSTIPATION must be avoided, or torpid ILvor, biliousness,indigestion R BIK ! gassy pains result. Easy to take, thoroughly cleansing CHAMBERLAIN'S TABLETS Never diuppoinc or uaueente—25« t TELLTALE SYMPTOMS OF WOMAN'S ILLS Kvcry -woman who sufferH from baclaache, headaches, dragging-down i pains, nervousness, lrreuulnrltleB, displacements, irritability, or despondency should recognize In such symptoms eorno derangement of her system which should have attention he- loro spmo more serious ailment develops. ^ Theso conditiomj are often evidenced by » snllow complexion, dark circles under tho eyes, lassitude and slc-eplessness. Kor nearly fifty years Lydia K. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound has been pre-eminently successful in overcoming such conditions, and it ie now recognised everywhere as the standard remedy, for woman's ills. Girls! Girls!! Clear Your Skin With Cuticura RAILROAD TIME TABLES. SANTA FE. Westbound Traing. •No. Arrives 1— The Scout 8— Calif. Limited fcr—Colo. KxprejjB 7—Fa rs o iii e sa fl—The Navajf 11— Colo. FaBt fiiail 66— Local Pass 01—Local l J aas. (ex. Sun.) 67—Pais en ger S :Z0 ara 49—U. A 8. Paaw. (.Southl Eaatbound Trains. No. 2— The Navajo . 4— Calif. Limited 6— Chicago Ex. . 8— Sntita Fo "S" JO—The Scout ... 12—K. C. Flyer .. *&— lvocal Pass. . 08—I'usaeiiiRPr .... fioca! Pass. . .jO—Ji. & S. Pass. Jieggfe & Kansas % Missouri 51 o w a 4Nebraska 5 Colorado 6 North Dakota 75oufliDakoa SWaSconsin 9 Minnesota Ovoviipnductioiil — evwyst^p—\ "fioin crude to jwi'j . cleim-puie-ptiNiiKtsTF Arrives ... 2:116 pm ... ^:50pm ...tlijUam .. .11:25 lim ... 8:iif>-am ... 12:3fi am .. .12 :G& pm .. .10:10 pm ... 3:40pm ... 2:20pm Depart* 2 :36 pm 2:o0 pm 11:40 urn 11:30 pm 'J:2b* um 12:40 am 1:05 pm 10:20 pro ex. Sua. 5-A > These Dealers Can Supply You ROCK ISLAND. Eastbountt. No. Arrjve «—Golden Stale Urn. 11:00 am 112— IJOCUI l '»Jut 8:o0am I_Tho Call'ornian ..10:61) pm 10—Local Freight Weatbound. No Arrive Callfornlan .. 6:15 am «—Gulden Slate Lira.. S:40 pm 111—Looal lVsa «:20 pm II— Local Freluht •.. • \ MISSOURI PACIFIC. ^ We»tbounrJ. 438—Passengefi 413—Patmonnor 495—Local FielSht 411—Passeneor ..... • Eaetbound. W. J. Watsrbury, Agentv Hutchinson, Kan, White Kaglo Service Station, 13th and Main Sto Hutchinson, Kan. White Eagle Service Station, B and Walnut Hutchinson, Kan. Merchants TmnifTer Co.. 13 West let St Hutchinson, Kan. Santa Fe Oarage, 18 East 2nd St • Hutchinson, Kan. WoUs Grocery... South J. C. Hand, Agent aeo. Tliori „,„ C. O. Hamilton „, Abbyvillo Mere. Co..«. Fawler & BreaslH...^, Chas. HornbaUer Gen. C.' W.'' Walboin Hutchinson, Kui. ...Partridge, Kjai. ..PartrWue, Kan. «.Partrldgo, JCaua. ...Abbyvllle, Kan. ..AbbyvlUo, Kui. Store ..Castloton, ICaa* ..Arlington, KM. /veave 11:0ft am U:&5am 10:55 pro 12:15 pm Leave 6:1S am 8:40 pm 6:30 pm 1:40 mo 412—Passenger .... 414—Pa-saeiifitir 434—Passenger .... 4J0—Local freight ARKANSAS VALLEY Depart Local C:30am Local ..... 7:4S am Llmitod ., 8:15 am Local .... .10:13 am Limited ,.12:00 n'n LAdal 1:05 pm tlraltei i;16 pm t:it pm 4 :15 era Depart* . 9:17 am . 6":24 pm . 1:15 pm .11:50 pm Departs . 6:41 am .10:43 am , 3:50 pm .10:00 am INTERURBAN. Arrive . 8:35 am .10:05 am .11:15 am .12:35 pm 2:00 pm Local ., Local . Limited Local . Limited Local . Limited 8:26 pm 4:18- pm Local 6:15 pm Limited ... tslipm Locuj ...... 8:18 pm >.T-T — . Local 10:35pm ,11:40 pm I Loeul 1:40 nm ,ns are Daily Traln.i and are through train, between Hutchinson and Wichita, and all tralna males direct connection «, Van Aridalo for Newton, Kan, USED CARS 192Q Ford One-Ton Truck 1820 Dodge Touring 1919 Dodge Touring | 1919 Buick Touring 1920 Ford Coupe 1921 Ford Coupe 102S Dodge Coupe 1920 Dodge Panel DeLVevy .1920 Dodge,Roadster/ Arnold Auto Co. 25 First I^ast Phono 2-707

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free