The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 18, 1923 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 18, 1923
Page 9
Start Free Trial

WEDNESDAY, JULY 1 18, 1923 THE HUTCHINSON' NEWS, SCHOOLS TODAY Edward Colladay Say* Wrong Tratninf is Given. MUST LEARN DIPLOMACY Former Hutckinson Man, Now a Washington Barrister, S«es Need of Chang**. 'Times when a lawyer's fee was small and when foreclosure of mortgages held by eastern houses an oyer? -day affair, one which really provided th» living ot the lawyers ot Hutch n- son were recalled by Edward F. Colladay, former Hutchinson man who null claims to bo a Hutehmsonln.iv, although lie Uvea In Washington, DC. and Is at present president ot the Board of Trade and Republican national committeeman from District of Columbia, when he spoke Before the Hutchinson Chamber ot Commerce today. A member or the graduating class of 1894, Mr. Colladay's class,. Albert Thomson presided at the meeting ami he recalled to thoao present that or the fourteen members of tho class, four boys and ten girls, all ore living, 23 years attar graduation and six. are still residents of Hutchinson. Takes Rap at Schoola Today. Mr. Colladay drew attention to the tine preparation that the school children had In tho old school days when Mrs. Richardson with a small 3laff of teachers prepared the children for their life work. "We do not have that fine foundation from the school ot Washington today," declared'Mr. Colladay. "in fact f was "compelled to take my two boys put of the Washington high school and place them In private school on account of tho ue- conditions. "It is in the schools where wo must 'start tho training of the youth of this nation if wo are to compete with the international problems'. Tho days of Grovcr Cleveland, William McKinlcy and Theodore llooaevelt have passed when wo can say, 'We don't care for Precedents 0 r arguments, we won't do It.' Mu«t Train Diplomats. "Our youth will have to be trained in diplomacy, we will have to hnve tolerance with the people ot the different sections of our own country, the westerner must see things from the eastern standpoint and vice versa. We 111 have to prepare In our schools, high schools if high grade teachers can be employed to teach the tiecvs- sary subjects, if not In private schools and In universities and colleges the art of diplomacy, so that our youth •»in be as well trained to,take up these questions as the youth of Kng- land, France, Germany and the leaser European nations. Mr. Colladay drew altoiitio.1 10 the fact that the country Is being organized, even the farmers ore realizing that better organization is their only salvation. Consumers Need to Organize. "But what about you and 1, tho consumers? We are tho only unorganised body and we have to pay the bill. What we need today ts to organize the consumers, see that wo have a representative at Washington, who stays on the Job and sees that we get justice. Congress has committees through which the real work la done. Any or- gantxatlon can get a hearing before these committees: what about you and I? "Hutchinson faced days of calamity in 1897," reminisced Mr. Colladay; "calamities the present business man knows nothing of. I remember when Fred Casncr wont east and carue hack with 85 foreclosures in his grip and that he would make about J26 ou each. Then he went out in a western Kansaa county, bought a newspaper to print the notices and claim tho legal fee to' make more money. But that smmer came a bumper crop and while it sold for much less than today it did- cause the farmers to cowo In, kill tho foreclosures and the town boomed. Conditions Not So Bad. "Things aren't so bad hero. Tho re- tall business <s all right, the wholesale could bo a little better, the manufacturing Interests are doing well but , the farmer is In an awful fix. The same laws of nature that made things come out all right la 18U7 still is In control." ' Mf. Colladay was very muohagarnst ,toe consolidation of railroads, feeling .that this will not be a meana of .freight and passenger reduction ot *«tos. He saldi "At present there Is jtoo many boards In Washington who ujre trying to have the government run I* business as a business instead of wunnine business fta a eovernmental llagulatod affair. Consolidation is [feasible Is some cases but not as a Lfcompulsory ordered regulation." porro FOLKS ARE BEHIND THE SCHEDULE • it m'm -m tttaUphone jpeseaga from MacTts- *J*t tfCIOOt this aftWnOOA said i Grotto earavan with the calliope 1 kjwiag the ''time ot its young Thar WOra behind tha schedule (treat deal but were etiU going on. ttejf »«« rot gofnsr toBelpre, then *oaa v> Lamed, Jo Pawnae Rock I ureal fiend, and would get horde iot midnight it was expected, •ntartatnjneat was being Wit -MT ky the calliope, Ben Peter- Oy ToiWf, W. McKee, John. Birch- and R, Y, O&ETOML . _verjibody*s down <own hers," the Wtoessage from Mn<jtovillo said. They Wtalted quite a whllo In fit John and \ftua delayed the caravan. •UFFER8 BROKEN THUMB. r utchlnson Man's Hand Injured While Cranking Qaa Engine, John Williams, 208 Park street, met .(With a very painful injury yesterday | When the thumb on bis fight hand •was 'broken and fcadly lacerated. Williams was cranking a gasoline engine whllo working Yor Joseph Borders a farmer living north: of town," and in some manner the crank slipped causing the injury. Ho was Immediately brought into the city and had the Injury fixed up. He suffered qulto a bit from loss ot blood. WOMAN WOULD AID WIFE OF A BANDIT Latter Had Returned to Former Jewelry Stolen From Her. Kansas City .July 18.—Mr. and Mrs. L. Ft. Goudle, who yosterday received through the mall jewelry valued at $3,500, that had been stolen from their home, today offered a reward ot $50 for the "wife of bandit No. I." The package containing the jewelry bore an Omaha postmark and contained a letter signed "WJfo of Bandit No. 1* The bandlta who held up and robbed the Gotldtcs addressed each other by number, the leader being No. 1, 1 Mrs.v Goodie said today that she harbored no 111 feeling toward the bandits and. that there will bo "no trouble," In the collection of the reward. She said she merely wanted to help the woman who declared she returned the jewelry because she do- sired, her Husband to make his living In a different manner. " "I know t could do something for her,' 'Mrs. Goudle said. "She probably is hi poor circumstances and would appreciate aid. I certainly would be delighted to reward her honesty." GOSSIP OF THE SIREEl| Improvements Provided: Ordinances calling for tho special assessment on paving and on the' putting In of water mains in the northwest part of the city were passed yesterday by tho city commission. —X— Three Join Army—Three young men from Aurora, Mo., enlisted In the V. 3. Army at tho local recruiting station at the Armory yesterday. They wcro Elmer B. Lawson, Charles Lawson and Claude II. Henry. —x—• Heavy Penalty for Procurer—<Barney Smith, who was arrested recently on a vagrancy charge, was fined ?10U and costs and give six months Jail sentence when he was tried In poliee court last night. Kvidenco had been secured to prove that, he had been soliciting for suverul Immoral rooming hotiseB. —x— Judae on Vacation: Judge W. G. Falrchlld, of Reno county district couit, plan*? to lcavo tomorrow? by motor car for the mountains of Colorado to spend his vacation. He has pretty well cleaned up the dockets hore, at Newton and McPhersoh, He held" court at Newton Monday and at McPherson. yesterday. —-x— , 4 A Ford Roadster Stolen: Word was received today at tho sheriff's office that a Ford roadster was stolen last night at Pretty Prairie. The name of tho owner was not learned. The car bore license number 178-724 and engine number 5485467. A home made box had been constructed on the rear of the car. —x— Start on Bridge Approach: The Stamey-Mckaay ConetrucMon Company plana to start Its concrete mixer tomorrow on the South Hutchinson approach to the Arkansas River bridge. The grading was expected to be completed today. The approach amounting to about a city block Is being paved With bituminous IUIed..urlck. —x— Arrives on crutches—Frank Clark was brought to the reformatory today from Ottawa to begin serving a sentence for grand larceny. He came on crutches, having been shot accidentally more than a year ago by a brother, —x— Come for Picnic: Twelve ot the members of the Doherty Men 'B Fraternity at Baiina arrived here this afternoon to attend the picnic which Is being given for the mombers of that organization here at Lake Bedoll this aftornoon and evening. L. K. Dol- homme, superintendent ot tho Sallna Water, Light and Power company, who was formerly connected with tho local company was among the group. CARS DADMAGED BUT DRIVERS ARE UNHURT The front wheels and axlo of the Ford coupe belonging to O. L, Walton ot Wichita were aovorely damaged •this morning about 10:30 when tho car collided with a Willys-Overland driven by 11. Moody of Anthony, Kan. The accident happoned about the middle ot the first block on Avenue B west Mr. Walton was driving east S hen the other car driven by Mr. :oody came out of the alley onto B. The .Willys-Overland received only a slightly bent tender and twisted axle. No one in either car was injured. jCall 59 for our service car. Ragland- Kingsley Motor Co. FOUND IN SAN ANTONIO. Men Wanted In-Be* Moines for Some Time Is Located There. Das Moines, la., July ,18.—John Baokmnn, former assistant superintendent of ejty parks here, who was indicted on charges of embezzlement of city funds about a year ago, was arroBted today by police at San Antonio, Tex., according to Associated "Press messages received here. Baekman has (been sought hy the authorities tor more than a year. Ho S ado his escape shortly beforu the dlotment was rotu.rn.od. Card of Thanks. .Wis wish to express our thanks to our many IrlendB for their kindness and sympathy to us In the loss of our mother. Also for tho beautiful floral offerings. mts. a A. WH.MAMS ADIH THOMAS HAEB.Y THOUAS. PAGE NINE. OUTSIDE CAPITAL FOR FOURTH STATE Two Bankers Willing to Enter Reorganization—Checking Up Rejected Paper. Members of the board of directors Of the closed Fourth State Bank are busy today working on the loans which are In their hands/trying to got somo adjustment to present at the next meeting of the stockholders. Today two new offers were made to the directors by bankers wishing to purchase part In the reorganisation plans of the bank. Neither was from this vicinity but both were cognizant of the affairs of tho bank and tho attitude of tho people of the city and the shareholders. SUMMER LUNCHEONS AT INDUSTRIAL PLANTS Chamber of Commerce Directors Accept Suggestion for Novelty Meetings. and Mr. C. •Rnmpol,buyer of-the ladles ready-to-wear department. They will bo gone for a few days. I. W.W. ARE HEADED TOWARD PORT ARTHUR They Are Going There to Get in a Fight in Sympathy for Other*. The board of directors of the Chamber of Commerce adopted tho sugges-1 Hon of the Forum of tho Chamber's' members to hold the weekly lunch.- 1 eons .from now vntll tho first ot September at the vnrioita industrial plants. ' Dinner will bo brought, ready to serve, to the plants and tho employes and the members wiill he served together, getting an opportunity to got acquainted with each other an( L. the menrhers will gain first hand"] knowledge of (he business visited. Tho plans aro to leave the Chamber of Commerce at 12:15 where automobiles will be ready to make the trip. Later in the summer there is to he a picnic, a stag affair, the board cautions Iho members; tho details of which will be announced later. UNKNOWNJIANAND HIS WIFE KILLED (Continued From Parse 1.) victims were unsuccessful. The cou- plo'a clothing bore, no marks of Identification and thero was nothing in tho baggage to give any cluo. The number of the auto was obtained and it may lend to knowledge of the ownership of tho car. It had a Kansas license. An Inner tube found near the wrecked car had the name "Louis G. Calderon"wrlttcn on it. Shortly before tho accident the man had given a card bearing the samo name to a Mexican track laborer but persons who questioned the Mexican could not understand him. The auto license number of the car was 305,712 and a Topeka plate also was, carrlod by the car. The man's body was badly hrulBed about the head and the woman's cheat was crushed. Both bodies bore tattoo marks. A druggist's label on a bottle of medicine Indicated tho couple bad boon In Wichita. New York, July IS.—Bvery footloose I. W. W. In Now York City will start as soon as possible toward Port Arthnr, Tex., under orders "to protect the 1. W. W. Constitution" and ihe rights of three members, who aro reported to have been kidnapped there recently and so severely heaten that they now arc/in a hospital, officials of the Marine Transport Workers branch of the I, W. W. said today. The pilgrimage will be undertaken from every I. W. W. center In the qast, in response to an order broadcast from national headquarters at San Francisco, the officials declare. Volunteers will start the Journey no foot and by freight, mostly, tho pedestrians to get free rides with automobile tourists, wherever possible. Others will pay railroad faro. Some on Cushions. Several officials of the I. W. W. In Greater New York already are on their way to Port Arthur, said John Shusklo, secretary-treasurer. They bought railroad tickets, he said. Tho union official predicted that a stream of jobless men "a walking army of hoboes," would turn southward from this city as tho movement got under way. There were thousands of I. W. W. without Jobs throughout tho east, ho said, and they would answer the call almost to a man." . It Is about 2,000 miles from here to Port Arthur as tho crow tiles. By the wayfarers route, however, the Texas city 1 B nearer 2,800 miles distant. A ROOSTER CROWED. And It Saused the Death of i. Man in Sioux Falls, S. D. Sioux Falls, S. P., July 18,—The crowing of a rooster i'arly every morning was tho cause of thtj shooting to death of ISugeno F. Griffith, 42 years old, hero today, according to police wlio have Charles I,. Ferguson, the alleged slayer, under Burveillnnce. The rooster, the alleged cause of the slaying, will crow no more. Its body, with its wrung, was Sound beside that of Griffith. According to the Btory Ferguson told police, he found Griffith in his henhouso this morning after the latter had threatened to "Btop the crowing If tho rooster wan not disposed of." Wlien Ferguson ordered Griffith to raise his hands, tho latter refused, and the owner of the rooster fired twice, the second bullet striking Griffith in the heart. Ferguson has not been arrested. THE PETITION DENIED. Men In Prison Can Take Their Case to U. S. Supreme Courts Llttlo Rock, Arlt., July 18.—The Petition of Vurlen Orr and Luther Wise, Missouri and North Arkansas Railroad strikers, for a writ ot habeas, corpus and their relcuso from the state penitentiary, whore they are flow serving seven year sentences on charges ot burning bridges on the road, was denied Wednesday morning by Judge Jacob Trleber, of the Unltod States district court. They wero given three months by Judge Trleber In which to tako an appeal to the United States supreme court. OFF FOR MARKETS. 8everal From -Pegues-Wrlght Store Leave Tonight fa» East. The following buyers In different departments of Pegues & Wright store hore will leave for Now York City tonight. Mrs. G. M. Garrett, millinery millinery department buyer from Topeka, Mr. Henry Pegues, buyer for tho fancy goods department, Mr. F, YOUTH TO AGE. Laugh tho while you mayst, Ah, lady fair to «ee; And love with all thine ardor— Agebrlngs infirmity. But yesteryear I too Was young like thee, anil fair; Sunsets fade and disappear, And dark night comes—beware! 'Tie hut a fleeting hour Of youth so filled with xest; Then laugh and live and love, ray dear, With age thou too must rest. RHSBA SHELDON. A recent survey of the consumption of grain In European countries reveals that in general the more important grain importing Kuropeart countries, with tho exception of Italy and Austria" show a decllno in per capita cereal- consumption under pre-war days. In Denmark and Gormany the use of corn haB increased somewhat proportionately, to the decreaso In the uao of wheat and rye, due directly to tho lact that In general the coarser and lea* expensive cereal is being used as a substitute for wheat und rye. Appropriate. Jack—There's a now baby hoy up at our house. ' Pat-—Named him yet? Jack—Yes, We're going to call him BUI. He came on the- first of the month.—(From Answers. London. No Tears For Her. , , - . Actor—My good woman, the last department ouyer, Miss Emma Haincarhilaee I stayed the landlady wept when W. I.lett, landlady—Oh, did she? Well, 1 ain't going, to. I want my money In Murray, silk department buyer, • advance.—From Answers. London KLAN IS TO MAKE A PARADE IN TOPEKA Full Regalia of the Order is to be Worn by the March- era. Topeka, Kan., July 18.—Thousands of members of the Knights of the Ku Klu* Klan from all parts of the state will assemble here for a huge demonstration Saturday, It was announced today by local officials of the organization. Tho feature of the gathering will be a parade of all visiting and local klansmen on Kansas Avenue at 0 o'clock Saturday night. The announcement said that there are now approximately 6,000 (clansmen In Topeka alone. The marchers will wear the full regalia of the order, including masks and robes, according to officials. Kansas Avenue ts the main thoroughfare through this city and North Topeka, across the Kaw river. The para\.o will go through both cities accompanied by three bands, floats nnd a host of fiery crosses, flags and other symbols uuert In the activities ot tho organization, it was announced. Picnic and Barbecue. Prior to the parade a picnic and barbecue will be held In honor of the visiting klnnKimtn, and a ceremony will bo hold during tho afternoon to initiate candidates from Revcral towns, according to H. H. Kitchen, local organizer. The Topeka Wan held a meeting In an aviation field near the city last night at whlcu 200 new members wero Initiated beneath a large flaming crons. Kitchen said. , Attorney General C. 'B. Griffith, when questioned this afternoon, suld that his office would take no action tending to stop the announced demonstration unless directed to do so by Gov. J. 'M. Davis. He pointer} owt that his department is now awaiting tho outcome of the suit, In tile stao supreme court, to oust the klan from Kansas and that In the meantime ho was not contemplating any further action against thd organization. FILIPINOS ALL QUIT THEIR JOBS (Continued From Page 1.) Laurel, secretary of Interior, and of Mayor Ramon Fernanda/, ot Manila, resulted from the exoneration and reinstatement of Ray Conlcy, United States secret service agent, charged with bribery, referred to In tho statement. Walt Next Movo. ftty The Associated PrcMl Manila, July 18.—The noxt move In tho political crislB tha ^t yestorday stripped the Philippine government ot all iltH leading Filipino officials Is ex- pocted to corne from Washington. It Is conceded generally that ruling nni3t come from the national capital on the controversy which developed over Governor General Leonard Wood's reinstatement of Ray Conley, secret service agent cleared of charges of bribery, and which became a governmental crisis early yesterday when the members of the cabinet and mem- bore of tho council of state, all Filipinos, roNlgned. Quiet on Surface. Manlal Itself Is quiet on tho surface, but undercurrents of bubbling excitement today are following In the wake of yestorday's events. Manuel Quezon, head of the new col- .loctlvlsta party, critic nt tho Wood administration, who riult the presidency of the Philippine senate In tho gen- oral walkout, made the following statement to The Associated Press, all or a portion of which la believed to have been ombodiod in a message cabled by the Filipino lenders to PrcEtdent Harding as a presentation of their :iido of the enne: Seek "Definite Status." "We wplcome the present crisis because it will call the attention of congress to t !W> need for a definite etatus of government here. "In the i-eftignatlons of memhers oi tho council of state and departmental secretaries there Is no attack on tho sovereign power of the United States nor a challenge to the authority of Its representative In the Philippine Islands. It is not even a protest against the administration of President Harding nor agalnBt Governor General Wood )"crson«lly, hut It is a pvotent ugains-t tho encroaehuu at by thi.' governor-general on the constltii- Momil rights already enjoyed by tho Filipino peoplo, against usurpation of FORD BUYS FAMOUS "WAYSIDE INN" AS NATIONAL MUSEUM Henry Ford has bought the famous Wayside Inn at Sooth Sudbury, Mass., and will preserve it as a historical museum, The turnUhluga - and net- rained Wayside Ina at South Sudbury, Maiu. tings which have been familiar to i Washington, Longfellow, Wehater and " ' " * Lafayette, the peaceful old hostelry will slumber serenely for generations travelers for 200 years will be kept as long as they can be made to hold together. Hallowed by tho names ot to come and become a mecca of tour lets. power in direct violation of existing laws. Defending Rights. "In taking this stand peacefully, but firmly, we feel that wo only aro defending the principles ot democracy nnd good government and the rights already granted the Filipino people by tho peoplo of the United State*" DEATHS AND FUNERALS Dsath of Baby Girl, Blrdio Jane Davis, frfteen months' old daughter ot Mr. Kdward Davis, of 1315 Ninth east, died yesterday after a brief Illness. She Is snrvlved by her father, two brothers nnd two sisters. Funeral services were held from Crocker's Funeral pnrtors this afternoon at 2:30. Reverend R. B. Hughes of F,l Dorado was in charge of the service. Burial was In Fairlawn. ALSO SHOT HUSBAND. Man Had Killed Wife snd Then Later Shot Hlmoelf to Death. Buffalo, N. Y„ July 18.—Paul Cher- enke, 28. today shot and killed Mrs. Pauline Juatln, in her homo at Lackawanna, and then shot down her husband. Summer Justin. Justin was taken to a hospital, seriously wounded. Cherenke went to his own room in another part of the Justin home and shot hluiHolf. He died instantly. Tho shooting was said to have been the result of nn argument in which Mrs. Justin was Involved. Port SALE :; North' WANTi:i> sit i,ru'„—Yonnl? man tyiu-tt, high Hchoo! gradual*. Vhimn Si-3. 1* It N1CBLT furnished home of *«v,;n rfwniM, •ervants' qttftrt«rg, dmlblft CAratfe, r«- »I«in»iblit party only, M AVenuo A Baxt. 3923J or 31. 7 ll-ll JERSEY milk row for mile Ons block srmth »n,t Ihrew **iit of srhonlhuuse. South Hutchlnnon. 18 1J-J1 FOR RRXT—Purotshed rooms, aui Wtrst Ninth. jjn-^t A LAHGK.distributing cortiomllon want* two tU'Ht aptM-Arlni; m*ri, OV*T year* of mr« who h*ve Mtrnr sftlr* "-MiwHence or think they could develop sale* ahilltv. Sec Mr. Purls utter 7 p.m. at in Writ First. 3 ls-n MOPBItN rurnlsbui rive-room hoiiM r.lnK* In. IS a week. All hills fiirnlnhwl. Phono 3«*. 7 ts-<( I'Oll RlCNT—T-:tev*n-room. modem. 2d Went Eleventh atmrt. ltroo Fjutt Ninth, elKht rooms, [loth hounrn first C!UK«; piwseiwlnn At once. Owner. Ita.H'bniigh, Phone lO.'.S. 7 U* 4 j For. SALE--Five-room, modern ? furnace, ats West Thirteenth. Tl 7-M SOCIAL AT HOSPITAL. Ice Cream to Be Sold for Benefit of Charity Fund. Friends of St. Ellaanoth's hospital will havo nn Ice cream social on tho lawn nt tho hospital, Twentieth and Monroo streets this evening after SUTlBCt. It is a pleasant drlvo out there and the money ralsod goes Into the charity fund. When one understands that during tho pant fiscal year over a thousand patients received attention from the charity fund, tho need of a large fund la understood. that cl&Dflifitd ads can suit anything yot have to «^ll, »•>, urp anything you wlah t« buy, cet VJU n position or aeenre hull to- - IU ? Ar,v time »ro in need e) any or the»i thin « B . call number 1 Tl 31-3M clAu:uf:<!u! tln>artm*nt. Caraavass©irs We wnnt wonv-n to cinv.Tss Hutehtn- sim jinrl anrroundinff territory for a Klotr^meetl imtionul -iiroduirt. You Tieed not moke ,i sale, jllMt dL-moilturute the. product. The 3a!e» come afterwards, wj w.mL women who have iJeJiHlnj; personality ;md must he nhlo to mix with the hmiscwWeH nt the t 'liy. ^IiiHt be neat nnd clean ml have frond education. Leave your mime nnd ."i.idrrtts, ,u The Now.* office in hoi H-M and we will call and have a peruotial interview with yuu. Tl10-11 BREVITIES. P. W. Fields of Eleventh and Mon­ roo was arrested this aftornoon, charged with speeding. A. A. Doerr of Lamed, state business manager, was in the city yesterday and called at tho. reformatory. L. S. Umetot has returned to Beelrr, Kansas, after spending Hnveral days with hla wife, who recently uuderwout an operation here. Alonzo McCulloch, colored, age Hi, Avas brought to the reformatory Monday night Irom Chanute. Ho was convicted' for stealing two cases of pop. Heavy Imports: During tho first four months of 132.1, Argentina Imported 265,799 bags of rice of which 100,203 bags camo from the United Status, C9,G11 bags ttoui Spain, 0,359 hags from Germany, 59,709 bags from Italy, and 17,1137 bags from Brazil. The first shipment of livestock seut from Argentina to Germany went forward recently. Tho lot consisted of 420 head of cattle and Inaugurated what is believed to be a steady livestock trade between tho two republics. Why girls leave home: The rest of the family doesn't stay at home, either.—Atchison Globe. I'OR RKN 'T- -Morten, close -in threo roonm and hath, ur-staira, with pr.lva.t6. entranee; also B*r»Kf Wivne i'sil.W Ti ia-it WA.VTKr'- Married man for farm wnrtc. I'hone'-I I. -r-[ jjj FOfl ItK.\T--SIeei>in(f room to adult*, $1? »„ p< T, w '-"' k - w 'l'e -"d™. Sam lllmt, tiox. 323. Manltou. t'olo. y\ itj -at FOR SAI,H•—Kord roadster body. IZi Kant Ooborn. ^-j ig .4 t GUARANTEED rebuilt lypew.Hcra ot *U makes Wo do rl.iRiil,,,. u ,-.d repnlv ln». Klntsel 'typewriter tixchanfe. I'hone to" . Tl 4 -25t TYI'KWRITEH ribbons lor nil makmTol typewriter*. Keutiel Typewriter Ex. change, 2-1 Went i' - ir»t. phono («. Ti 9-:n and paiutliiK or 101 *ixth. t'"- -"d. iioam, phone BSOVr Tl 26-2S t FOR SALK—Dodgo rtmd»ter, X~cond^ tlon. Call 337*. Tl 18-U FOR.BALB—Almost now 9x13 conBoleTTm rug. 323 tut Fifth. ft ij ,j t lffii!ufciiia&rj>n!! JZ&wg Fsicftorry and OeaffiSuig Wonirlfao cl , pnn ' " Uc "'l' 1 , " rrul > r "«" Wo no ™! . ,.,* ru " repairing. I'bono 203. (Ot We»t FlrBi. T1 2e -3«t BY 81CLLINU THE NKVVS APTRK 5 1'. M. EACH KVKNINO 10c. STARTS TOIL AI-PLY TO MB. CWAOO NlilVS Oil PIUS. 19 IJ."Ul , Western) Starta THtoimsa & QftMe® Qcaimid Co. OLD AND N10W WINDOWS Ct-EANSUJ. R'JOS titJIt SI'ECIAI.TV No money I! work la nul nallntnctory. I'HONE 361. 815 NORTH MAi'LE. HUTCHINSON. Ha _ Tl_s-!*t Typewriter MMsoims Carbon paper, second aheet*. etc. (lolden Ilutn PresH. 7 Sherman Eaat. Tlniwf35-26t U V H O LSTE lit N O— c. V. 92-1, .110 North Poplar. \ phono Tl 22-2*t THE NEWS TELEPHONE,, 4400 Invest in a Company Which Supplies Necessities Water and Electricity are necessities of life. Since .this Company supplies Water and Electric Service, it is sure of a steady and increasing income. - Invest Your Money Here and be assured good earnings and safety. Let us show you i the remarkable growth that this Company has enjoyed and how Safe your money will be in The Preferred Stock of United Water, Gas & Electric Co, Customer Ownership Department, 1 V> J

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