The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 12, 1924 · Page 4
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November 12, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Wednesday, November 12, 1924
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.PACE FOUR. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1^-+ m ^HUlCHINSON NEWS fohllshcd Dally u> The News O '.tr.pans W. V. MORGAN, SDITOR, rsTAausHBo ma. Entered »i uie IViturrtco in Hutch' Inaon, Kantae. for transm.aalor, through trie malls i* second-class natter. TELEPHONE 4400 Private branch -xchanfto', when operator answers, five person or department wanted. TatRMS OF SUBSCRIPTION First, Second and Third Zonat Bj mall, nni, year It.(TO Bjr mail. »I'J month* S."} By malt, three, mcwilha ... I." by mall, one month sn "•Fourth, Fifth. Sixth, and Seventh .tones. By mall, ono ywai.i IJiJ" By mall, all month* 1 ••jj By mall, three montha S-w By mall, one month .76 By carrier, per week -lw Weekly News, one year... .1 »» MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION MEMBER AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS' ASSOCIATION. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Proas is exclusive!,* •nlltled lo the uao for republication of All newa credited to It or not other- a-Iaa credited In this paper, and also the local newa published herein. All right of trpulillfittlon of specie dlapatrhcn herein are nljio reserved The Sidlinger Drug Co. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS. Telephone ffT. No. 17 lYarin Main Street. Hutchinson. • NO KICK * • The oihcr day 1 read a booK • • In Which there vcua no eilaugli- • • Icr, and no detective chased • • the crook who'd kidnapped • someone's daughter. No cor- * • oner pursued his quest, no * • copa dispensed their bullets, or * • sulci, "The knuve we will ar- • • rust who swiped the widow's " • iniitels." The hero didn't wade * • in gore, lie had no warlike spir- * • it; lie ilidn't mcnsiiro loity- * • four around hit; ehesl, or near * • it. And yet this story was in- * • lenec. a wondrous grip possess- • • lug; it hud the merit, of SUB- " • pe.nso which keeps the reader * • guessing . A story of n hay- " • need town, with nil lis Jaspers * • striving to holtl their little cor- * • ners down, some failing, some 0 • survivinc. When old Aimt " • Sarah winds the clock I he lie- * " lion seem* ns fateful as any * • * drama now in stock, with vll- " • lulns fierce and hateful. And * • when old I'liele Hiram sticks * • a mortgage on his dwelling, it " " discounts tales of gory hicks, " • plrooting, shooilng, yelling. It * " hud no kick, this little tale, if • • kick means lawless doincs. as " • lynching.-, iiy r». mynty jail. * • prize fights or basement brew- * • ings. And yet ii bound me with " • a spell, wilh hoop.-, of steel it * • hound me: 1 did not hear Hie " • dinner lull or mark Hie board- " . * ers round m»\ lltit few will * • read it or admire, il is too mild • * * a story; tin: hciu doesn't wade * • through fire, his whiskers are * , * not gory. * • " --WALT MASUN. Many Anieilcnn divisions weio put through military training untl discipline which mny have, been necessary In Hum ot war hut which filled the American citizens then wearing khaki wilh • unfriendliness lo the army methods. Many un army officer who had been far from Iho front timing the war was suit up to the combat division nnd given an opportunity (o play the war game for his own amusement null without thought of thi! soldiers who had no Intention of remaining in the nnny. There were lung bikes mid hard drills and fancy maneuvers for the benefit of commanding officei'B and visitors which tilled the American citizen- soldier with righteous indignation. 1 think Ihla has been Iho reason why so many who served In the war have been against, the plans of the regular army since that time. * * Immediately after the Armistice large forces wore sent from each of the allied armies into eastern Germany, occupying Hie territory up lo ami for a few miles beyond Hie Milne. The espouse of this- occupation was. to be borne by the German people and there was loo much o( II, Ijoth lor the happiness ot the soldiers and lor the pocketbook ot the defeated enemy. The divisions which wer6 sent to Germany were mostly those which had been engaged longest in the fighting. The theory was that this would be a period of rest. It actually bocame a time for discipline, drill, and dissatisfaction. The further we get from these conditions tho less important they may appear to us, but the soldiers who were over seas have probably not .forgotten those dreary months or waiting after the war was over, while statesmen and politicians quarreled and banqueted and paraded at l'urls. Of course it was impossible to send all Hie troops home at once or to demobilize all within a few days. Uut the men could have been made to feel that the government which coiled them into service was ready lo hasten Jheir lioiuew-iinl Journey by every means in its uower. Daily Thoughts Debate thy cause with thy nelahbor himself; and discover not a secret to another.—Prov. 29:9. lie calm In arguing; for fierceness makes error a fault, and truth discourtesy.—Her- hcrl. CATCHING HOLD OF PEACE, By Ruth Cameron Did you ever have a feeling as If for a moment you hud caught hold of the tall end of peace? That phrase Is not mine. It was opined by a friend of mine, coined out ot a moment of emotion. We bud bad been silting for four or five minutes in silence upon a knoll to which we hail climbed,• looking out upon a landscape of low bills and fertile valleys nnd apple orchards and pleasant farm houses and golden pumpkins piled high against gray barns. Hardly a breath of air wns stirring, Iho long styidows of late afternoon lay quiet, ilvt-r all was the exquisite ha.:e of a perfect September day. Neither of us spoke for a moment and then my friend drew 'a long breath and said: "It seemed to me then ns it for a moment 1 had caught hold ot Hie tail end of peace." i don't Know whether that phrase means anything lo youjir uot. But if it doesn't, there may come a time when It does. A iinto when you. too, will fee] for an instant as if all tho tumuli and the restlessness and the discontent had fallen away from you and perfect peace come to take itfc place for a little while. Sometimes, as In this instance. It Is beauty that opens the door of our hearts and lets the restlessness out and the peace in. Then again, such a moment may come to ono when one is reaching out toward the Infinite in prayer and for an instant seems to make the connection with that toward which one is reaching. ticlf-abnegatlon is another one of the keys that can sometimes unlock the door of self. We let go, and iu letting go suddenly something light and hard and eager In our hearts seems to melt away and peace conies lo take its place. In the joy of service one can •sometimes get awny from the rest- While some of the divisions were - h-ssncss and discontent and sense AFTER THE ARMISTICE When observing Armistice Day It is in order lo also glance backward lo the days which followed the first Arnib.ticu Day. The un- i 'ortunale continuance of some•thing resembling a : : iute of war, although there was no actual fighting, had much lo do with the ;disappointments which came to the In Germany, others which bad been In the fighting were left stranded in the devastated region ot eastern Kiance. There they spent, a miserable winter without proper supplies end often without sufficient cloth-1 " ,1,,K inu and nearly alwa.\s without the ! * l'u.'l n.icessary to ke--p them warm. Northeastern France is anything but a plensuut locality in the long, cold winter time. There were also a good many in l i-'raitce who had achieved rank and pay much beyond that, which they would have when they got home, and those clung to their foreign assignments like the proverbial sick kittens do to the warm bricks. They made all kinds of excuses to keep parts of Ihe American army in the foreicn hind which no longer of ultimate futility lhat so often haunts one ill moments of would- be pleasure, and can lay bold of the sense of peace. One docs not perhaps think of iove and peace together. One ihink.s of love as more a troubling Yet I think there is also a kind of love that Tennyson meant when lie said "Low look up lb" : harp of Life and smote on all the chords with might, smoio the chord of self, that trembling, passed in music out of sight." Amlel has a most beauliful definition of the way to find peace. It is a tribute lo religion as the surest door lo peace lhat he doeis not promise us that we shall have peace for a little while this way, but suggests u peace that will last. Says Amlel: "To win true peace a man needs to feel himself, directed, pardoned , and sustained by a supreme power, j to feel himself in the right road wanted them "ml which ih.:-v no ; at the point where dud would have I d to burden with their j " lln 10 ll0 ' 1,1 01<it!r witI « «od »"d ! longer des! presence. I well remember the lit- 1 tie town of Sainpigny in France where American soldiers were the Universe." .woritl when ihe Haul results were j without sufficient fuel and where' 'determined. If tie- peace cunlei-: rtom „ „f Hiem were arrested and ence enir.i have followed the armistice and pence been proclaimed within six weeks instead ot waiting six inim.hs, it would have been unit h li* i.er lor e.ery nation concerned, llurlng that lime the armies of liie Allies were .-inwiy de- JUOhillzi d. But there was stiil the technical v\;i:.^e lor n-iainiiif; men in tlio service when they should hn\ e been at. home, t'.enuany, In • precarious political condition, was toiccd to remain a haif yi-iir without knowledge of the penalties which must be met. The representatives of liie Allies came together iu 1 *01 -18 and instead of promptly de-elding ihe questions before them, put iu months of debute, intrigue, ami playing of petty politics. At Ihe time of the armistice Ihe spirit of Ihe Allies was at ihe top notch ot unselfishness. During the i tory. protruded peace C.uil-.-ieuee, Oid World politics and the personal interest of the various countries became paramount to the general welfare. Kvcn the soldiers theniiSelve^ showed a decrease in morale which could have been ' enl'iued because th.-y hud cui : down a nee in order to keep them-: selves warm. That tree happened: to be on the ground belonging lo ; the president of the republic, Mr.; I'oiueare. ^ueh incidents were so ; common as to be almost the rule. : or it seemed so to the discouraged Ameritan boys whose thoughts and hearts were filled wilh visions of home. The German army was disbanded ami for a lime the Gorman gov- j eminent had trouble preserving or- j der. The French soldiers wore /t ' homo and were treated more 1 bought fully by their governmeivt than the Ame.i.ans were by theirs. • Til.-- Ijr-lish -oidiers were hurried { back across the channel except for the o;mii.a:a:iw-ly >ma!I number of I irr ops left in the occupied terrl- J A Puzzle a Day A D. These two letters (A D) represent a word of nine letters, meaning •'unprincipled," or "hardened." What is the word they represent, and how can they be made to form it'.' Yesterday's answer: @ 0M ® in oroer io louu ;io from five ol the numbers shown above, the disc marked 0 must be reversed In form >'i, which Is quite Permissible, a:* \arlotis discs are upside down. The numbers 1. :;, 7, i; and I;: total lifi. All the numbers below 20 are odd, except ll. Five odd numbers lt / was a time of confusion. The people at homo who had given the ! cannot total 110, an even r :uber. soldiers every pound id' help in their power, tbomibt that the wai orer, ami by til,:- time most of the led Auierieu they felt Head the Classified Advortioc- munis in the News-IIerald. ,-, i> .j. <i. .;. s. .j. '•!• <fj t> .1. <i> <!> ON SECOND THOUGHT <!• By .1. K. House In the •• Philadelphia i'ublic l*dgor <• <«. ,;. i, .j> t. (?• <*• <$> 4> <$' Antl.c. ..; of YnV .ee Ridge 1 often thought I wanted lo see Jane Brunt, She that v!>3 .Inne Bnyt;-'; again. But somehow, on tny visits to tho Hidge, 1 always :»:.:.ieil her. When wo wore flftoon and she - was twenty Her younger brother,. Ed, and 1 Han tnsether. She seemed to mo sort of older slater. When we got Into trouble, which was often, She stood between us and parental wrath. And savod us many a "hiding" Uiehly earned. She was a snappy, black -eyed girl, Quick at retort Aud earnest iu her loves and hates, But always smiling through thorn. And so 1 drove around So see her. I always wish -1 hadn't gone. It Isn't much that she is Aged and gray and worn. I had expected that. It was more the way she lives— The drab and ugly things Which hem In her existence. A front yard chocked with brush aud weedy, An ugly, unkoin; t home And lilter. litter. .No note of beauty anywhere, No strip of velvet laid upon The harsh rugged corduroy ot life. I nlmost wish 1 hadn't seen her. -Within tho halls o£ memory There was a panel Splashed i 1th rich color. The panel that replaces it Is shabby gray. When Oousin Tom Timmons married Esther Smart She was a queen— A fullblown girl upon whose cheeks The petals of the. rose Bloomed naturally. There was some talk about It. They wondered how Tom managed it. He was a sort of shrimp, Lean, wizened and prematurely old. Well, they've had ten children In eleven years. The queen is hlowsy, 111 kept, druggly— A woman broken on the wheel Of thirty years. Old Tom's all right; He's had a second blooming. He's fat and round— Looks younger than he did Ten years a^o. He keeps himself in shape—• l'uts on a collar wh i he goe,s to town. V. hose fault is It V I don't know. When 1 first knew Ilowley Burden Ho was a hired baud Working for L ; nele Benny Lambert ; He got. $1.1 a moiilh and "found" Anil saved a part of it. Some!imes 1: - went to*srhuol, But no', for long. The urge to win A c .. jtency. to give the wolf ot Poverty the merry laugh. , Obsessed him. And so he worked c-a saved and prosperei: His acres grew in number. He roared upon them great barns. A house which every neighbor criticized— And envied, Which means it was the best houso In the neighborhood. And iu his middle years he found himself Fcisscused of independent means And ot a futility which hated every foot ot ground lie cherished. Thoy wont to town— They couldn't stand the dull life, offered thorn— And left him there. He might have gone along But to have done so would have been To leave the only life he knew. The only one in which ho left at home. And so he stayed. Tho house Is bare, tho great barns nearly empty, The vacant windows stare at passers-by. From tho kitchen chmney Curls n ylsp ot snioko. It Is thero that Rowley lives And has his being, cooking his own meals And crawling by night into tho shakedown That was the hired man's In summer ho cultivates a strip of ground While alien tenants farm his fields. In winter he just sits and thinks. What does it mean and what difference does It make? Probably it makes no difference, bill it means Another man has missed his mark. The house looked moth-eaten and far gone In ruin and decay, That it should look so la strange And Incomprehensible, For it was built in '86.' A tangle of weeds, horse high. Choked tho yard. The orchard, What with maimed and broken trees. And grisly stumps, decrepit farm machinery, Pigs, chickens and barbed wire, lAioked like calamity In its most desolate fornf". There was no sign ot life in front, So I went around to the kitchen door And stood upon the broad stone I'd Seen mother scour with her own hands Aud knocked. A beaten, slatternly woman jieered out at me Keady to close the door in my face. I asked for matches and got them. I didn't tell her I once Lived there. What was the use? You KNOW IN ADVANCE Dodge Brothers Dealers realize that a car's good performance is no longer the sole basis of an owner's good will. It is equally essential that dealers give good service. Because of this, they employ the Flat Rate Service System, which insures accurate work at affair, predetermined price. When you leave your car with a Dodge Brothers Dealer for service you know just what work will be done, when it will be finished and what it will cost There are no unpleasant surprises in your bilL # You know in advanca Arnold Auto Co. ARMISTICE DAY WAS OBSERVED AT MEADE. Meade, Nov. 12.—Armistice day- was fittingly observed in Meade by a very interesting program consisting of select readings, soles and quartetts. John W. DaviB, state senator elect ot tho 37th district was the orator of the day. The services were held in tho Globo theatre. 25 First East Phone 2707 -0- SAY "BAYER ASPIRIN" —^ewfae. Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for Colds Pain Headache Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis Lumbago •Rheumatism eW Accept only "Bayer" package which c'ontains proven directions. Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets Also bottles'of 24 and 100—Druggist*. Aaplrln is Uic trade mark ot Bayer Miuiutscturo ol Uouaaccucacatcmct ot Ssllc/licacld uveni d if ihey hud heeti prompt!) and properly relui-iu.-d to ei\il Jil'e. The polit iciaio. of Kugiaud began lo look lor addiiloiis to ihe empire. The politicians of France found that It was possible to play up the feelings of re»ensc and rep.'nations. The politicians ot Italy increased I heir demand for new territory. The politicians of Japan saw their opportunity In tho divided councils lo suiiiru furl her recognition for their industrial system. The politicians of tho United Slates fell out over ques- iimm of ci KIIit. and leadership, So the line spirit of th« armistice was submersed In tho selfishness which Is a part of our hu- umniiy. * * H was several weeko after the signing of Ihe armistice before the American siuff began to* move tile divisions homeward. Regular army officers enjoyed the seusai ton of couimaudlns large orgiinizaUnus. , men tiny were regarded as nuisances.! iiu course this was not true but a; creai dei:l can be put inlo the . mii'ds of nun by appearances. i The story of ihe war after the ; ; end of the war is neliher interest-' ; ing nor exciting. And yet for t many of the men In the A. K. F. : t it was one oi tho hardest portions ' i of their service to endure, j Xo doubt tho Americun people i grew tired of w-elcoming division | after division as it arrived. The j firsi-comers had the cream of the ] enthusiasm. The last arrivals, who had done most, of the bard work, were lucky to get even the skim milk of formality. But It was a great war, the biggest In the world's history, and the men who fought in It contributed to a forward movement in the world which will result In more substantial advance for the human race than any other milltar'- a hit Vv-nieni In the annals of man W. V. MOUUAN. AR LOAD OF PIANOS For Our Hutchinson Customers We are just unloading a carload of pianos' from our Kansas City store. A number of these are the famous Jenkins Re-Newed pianos, just from our Kansas City factory shop where they have been rebuilt and put into the finest musical condition. Every one backed by the Jenkins guarantee. Every one a bargain. We list a few below. • SHERWOOD —Upright Renewed mahogany $10 cash id monthly ? '... S195 SINGER —Upright—Golden Oak Renewed, $10 cash Si; monthly S225 KNORR— Upright — mahogany used -r JIO cash $5 monthly $160 KIMBALL— Upright—mahogany. Renewed— $111 cash, $S iqonihly $265 BRINKENHOFF — L'plight,' Mahogany. Renewed, $10 cash $S monthly $240 ELBURN —' Upright, oak. Renewed— $10 cash, 18 monthly , , , $265 Come Tomorrow and take your choice—or write to us See the brand new Baby Grand nt $435 122 North Main [] 'if you will take Lydia E. Piakhain's Vegetable Compound. My condition was vei'y similar to yours, 1 suffered from those awful bearing down pains, wenkness, backache, nervousness and headaches until I could hardly drag around. Today I am strong, well and happy because 1 followed tho advice of a friend who had been greatly benefited by this old-fashioned root and herb medicine." Nearly fifty years ago Lydia E. Pinkham of Lynn, Mass. prepared from medicinal roots and herbs Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. . Its fame lias spread from shore to shore. You will now 7 find in every community or neighborhood srmio woman who has been restored to heuitii by its use, or has some friend who has. Therefore ask your neighbor. Thousands of unsolicited testimonials sueh as the following are on fila at the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass., and prove the merit ot this medicine. Therefore no woman should continue to suffer from such ailments. Mrs. Frick TelU of Her Experience Pr.BBVSiuRr,, Onto—"i look Lydia K, I'inkham's Vcgotablo Compound because t suffered with pains in my sides all tho time. I can't remember just how long I sufTercd but it was fur some time, Ono day I was talking with a neighbor and I told licr how I vvas reeling and sho said she had been just like I was with pains and nervous troubles and she took tho Vegetable Compound and it helped her. So then i went and got. «oine and I certainly recommend it for it is good. Whenever I see a woman who is sick 1 try to get her to take Lydia ii. Pinkuatu's Vegetable Compound."—Mrs. APA FniCK, It. J*o. 3, Pcrrysburg, Ohio. Sach letters Should induce others to try Lydia £. Pinkham's vegetable Compound. LYDIA C. PINKHAM MEDICINE CO. LYNN. MA0S. In Answering Advertisements Please Mention The News-Herald

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