The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 19, 1924 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 19, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 19, 1924
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 192* THE HUTCHINSON NEWS PAGE NfNr: UNCOLN SCHOOL, FINEST OF KIND, IS DEDICATED Large Attendance at the Dedicatory Program Last Night. SOUTH SIDE'S PRIDE lew Building Cost $110,000; Include* 17 Class Room* and Large Auditorium. Hutchinson's finest school building—the new Lincoln school on South Maple street—was dedicated Inst nigtit at a ceromony attended ' l>y all tho poonle who could crowd Into tho Bpacloua auditorium. Tho largo audience, mado up mostly ot tho fathers, and mothers of the 600 or more children who attended that school, saw a most interesting program given by the children themselves. Following ,the exercises by tho young folks, members of the board ot education, city officials, and representative of the Chamber of Commerce and j. other bodies extended congratulations to tho people ot tho "south Bide" for tholr splendid new building. Consecrate the School. "Wo are gathered here not merely to dedlcato this building and celebrate Ita completion," remarked Superintendent ot Schools J. W. Cowans, "but to consecrate it for the purpose ot building truo American citizenship." It was a proud occasion for the "south side". For years they have had to put up with a building that was not at all In keeping with their ambitions, or vision.' And now they have not only the finest school building in Hutchinson, but one that is an Sine as any in the •whole land, the very lutest In every respect in equipment, and arrangement. Cost $110,000. Tho new school building cost $110,000. 4t probably would cost $160,000' under ordinary circumstances, but the school board was .very fortunate in buying materials and placing contracts. There are 17 rooms, besides tho splendid Jarga auditorium. It is tho flrfst ."grade school building in Hutchinson to have a big auditorium for ..general assemblies, and it Is fitted "tip with a stage and everything, so that community may HBO it for community meetings. • None of tho patrons were prouder ot the new school than Miss Grace Eastman, tho principal, tincl her staff ot splendid teachers. Miss Eastman, by the way, came In for unusual pralso from the members ot tho school board and Suyt. Gowans, who spoke ot her as the ""best school principal in Kansas,' and the parents of her pupils heartily imdorsed the sentiment, with applause. • J. A. Lewis, who Iras been custodian of tho old Maple street school for years, and now remains in charge of the now building, was also highly praised as one ot the . most efficient school janitors In the city. Both Miss Eastman and Mr. Lewis had been with the old Maple street building for years MI RS Eastman for sixteen years, " and Mr. Lewis almost as long. McCandlesa Presided. A. TV. McCandloss, veteran men* Jier of the board of education, and now president of tho board, pre sldod at the dedication last night. He was on tho school hoard when the old Maple street building wan erected in 1SS7. Judge Chas. Fulton, on behalf of the board of education, formally presented the building to tho patrons of tho south side. "May this school bnilaiug, bearing tho name of that great American, Abraham Lincoln, typify tho grf Jt spirit of love and servlco of that immortal being, and this love bo felt In this community as long as one brick of. this building stands on another," Enid Judge Fulton. South Side Proud. Justice It. P. 13. Wilson, bond of the South Ride Improvement club, on behalf of tho folks of Die south . side, expressed appreciation for the fine new school. "It, almost seems like a dream that wo at last have the- building which we ,y ilave needed," he said. "We aro thankful, not only for the fine building Itself, hut that we have a school system so well equipped for •'•'training of our children ncutnlly, ; physically and morally, and 1 • thank God that we have a superintendent ot schools here who is not i only an educator and a student, but who stresses the moral slcla. And wo are thankful that we have a principal of this school who Is the best in the state, or anywhere else." (Appluuse) Miss Ida Day, city librarian, told of the branch of the public library which has been established in the new school, and announCod It would be open for free distribution of books •' commencing next Friday evening. Greetings by Mayor. Mayor Walter P. Jones extended greetings from the city commission, Chas. Colladay gave greetings from the Chamber of Commerce, and Prof. S. 'A. Johnson spoke on foehalf of the Teachers' club of the city. J.W. Gowans, superintendent of schools, closed that part of tho program, giving a brlof address. . During the program, Don Sloan, supervisor of music at the senior high school, gave-'musical mim- • hers. Children Cave Program. Tho foro part of tho evening's program was given by tho children ,^ themselvus, and A. W. McCandlesa, president of the school hoard, declared it was the best part, by far. Eugene Sehroeder, ono of the pu- :, w Vila, presided as chairman, announcing each number. Tho p'ro- • gram oponed with u, musical number by tho kindergarten band, and tho little tots, with their miniature Instruments, directed by one of «' tholr own number, did splendidly The seven objectives of uduca Oil and Gas News OIL SHOT UP IN DERRICK AT THE MILLER RECENTLY A short time ago when the rode were pulled at the No, 1 Miller, iw. 35-20 -tw, the oil shot more than half way to the top of the derrick. The "grease" spurted about 350 feet to the northeast during the period of "gushing." It Is evidence that there is some "pep" to the Miller well when It has a chance to show off. Recently the working barrel at tho bottom ot'tho Miller -was taken out and n now one put in, in-Its place. The one taken out evidently had not given tho service expected ot It. Cheap Oil Storage. It is unfortunate to the Hutchinson district that tho two wells brought In here came in when Ihe prlco ot nil was going down, instead of up. Naturally there is no undue haste to take jl oil out of ground storage and ,nut it on tho market when the same oil may bring a much better prlco It It Is allowed to stay in the ground until tho values get better. The I'ralrlo and Meridian companies, owning tho Welch'and Miller wells, are pumping them daily and considerable oil is being ship- pod out from Mathewson siding, five miles away to tho southwest, whero the oil Is pumped through a pipe Hue over tho Sand Hills. Much Joint Acreage. Those two companies own 3400 acres of leases in that section but there is no move at. tho present time to develop it further. In addition the Meridian company owns about 1500 acres In the same pnrt of tho field. The Pralrio company lias considerable acreage in which tho Meridian company is not interested, some ot it not far from tho Welch and Miller wells. It la known that the Prairie is to drill on the quarter just west of the Miller well some time during the wltiter or spring, but there is no activity up there Just yet. MAKING GOOD HEADWAY AT THE IRWIN WELL. Good headway is being made ot the No. 1 Irwin, nc. 21-2-Gw, northwest of the Welch-Miller wells. This is the tc3t being drilled by Stanley and his associates. Tho bit Is down to about 3030 feet and in slnto and limestone etratas. It i3' expected to get another water- sand In a little while and, when tho bit passes through this it is planned to set the six inch casing down to shut off all the water in the hole. If this well should prove to bo an oiler, and E. H. Morgan of tho drilling company feels absolutely assured ot this, it will mean drilling threo offsets, east, southeast-and south, and would open up an entirely new section. Tho drillers are hoping to finish the contract by the middle of Deabnilier. RAINBOW BEND FIELD IS HOLDING UP WELL. The dally production ot the Itain- bow Bend field, 70 miles southeast of Hutchinson, was an average of S055 barrels u AVy, last week. There are a dozen wells being drilled in that section. It Is a bend ot tho Arkansas river whero tho oil district is practically enclosed on threo Bides, much as the district where tho Short well, west of Hutchinson, Is enclosed on threo sides by Salt crook. The Rainbow Bend field is owned largely by Waite Phillips who recently bought the Sterling Oil refinery In Wichita and may construct a pipe line there from hts wells. TONKAWA DEEP WELL8 PRODUCING MUCH OIL. The wells to the Slick Band In the Tonkawa field aro producing around 75,000 barrels of oil a day from 42 wells. Tho flush production Is very large there and many of tho wells drop oft considerably In a fo v days. It requires new wells*belng brought, in all of Lhe time to keep up this production, hut this is being done and a great many others are being drilled all ot the time. It is one ot the greatest fields in the country and shows tho value ot deep tests. It is a little more than a 100 miles to the southeast from Hutchinson. to CHECKS COMING IN FOR SALLEE TEST. Tho people who subscribed tho fund for drilling tho Sallee well, northwest ot town In the Sand Hills, are paying in their assessment of five per cent and the men at tho head of the company are planning to let a contract which they hope will get tho hole down to 4,000 feet or more. Money was raisod among tho farmers and the men and women who originally financed tho Sallao aro doing their share of it, according to the agreement. It Is hoped to bo able to start up thero again Soon, ENCOURAGE IN THE PLANS FOR SHORT. Tho men at the head of tho Reno County Oil and Gas company, drilling the No. 1 Short, are niuoh encouraged at tha response made in their efforts to secure additional funds to deepen that test. If more money is subscribed, like Is expected, it will be possible to make a new contract and to bo able to drill this test on down to tho place where it is expected to pick up tho Welch sand. It Is hoped to bo able to announce this soon. MAXWYMANTOBE CTTY ATTORNEY Assistant Promoted When John Connaughton Present* Resignation. Max Wyman Is to bo the new city attorney of Hutchinson, beginning with the first ot December. Ho lakes' tho placo of John Connnugh- Uen, present city attorney, who has presonted his resignation to the mayor and city commission to take effect December 1. Mr. Wyman has been asslstaut city attorney for tho past year *nd a half and his promotion cornea naturally as be has earned tho chance to go forward. Ho served in tho army during the world war. • He has not yet announced whom his assistant will bo. Mr. Contiaughten Is out ot tho city and could not be soen, today, hut it is understood he is to leave Hutchinson and may locnta in Washington, D. C, where he has recently been on court matters a number ot times. He has served as city attorney since* a year ago last spring. MAY DRILL DEEPER IN THIESSEN WELL. While no official announcement Is yet mado It appears to he quite certain that the No. 1 Thlessen, sw 2G-21 -5W, north ot Medora, is to be drilled deeper. The contract onded at 3500 feet and there has been no work there in the past mouth, but it is understood that the Wesco company Is planning to lot a new contract soon which will cause thl3 test to go to a greater depth. ROXANNA COMPANY GETS A NEW SHALLOW SAND. The Roxanna company, drilling east of tho Arkansas river from tho Rainbow field in Cowley county, northwest of Arkansas City, has picked up a shallower sand than was found in other ports of the Graham field and 1800 feet of oil came up in the holo "In a fow hours." The field Is extending south from tho discovery well. LYON COUNTY HAS 126-BARREL WELL. Tho No. 1 Jones, 31-21-12e, Lyon conty brought in recently by the Swartz company, is good for 125 •barrels a clay. It has been put on the swab and the oil is swabbed into tanks erected on the leaso. It has given much encouragement to the men drilling in that section. STILL PEGGING AWAY AT THE O'HALLORAN. Tho Douglass company is still drilling away nt tho No. 1 O'Halloran, southwest of Castleton, for Gano and Hutfino. Tho bit is in hard lime and not much progress Is being made, but it is hoped to get into something soon that will allow more speed to be mado. PULLING THE CASING AT THE BUSH WELL. Tho casing is being pulled at the Rush well and that test is to be abandoned, It appears. It was drilled to 35G0 feet when a string of casing was dropped in the hole. NO DEEPER TEST FOR THE MOHR. It is quite prohnblo that the Mohr test, sw. 2-2n-6w, financed by Starr, Jennings and associate*), will not be drilled deeper, unless someone else wants to take it over and go to a greater depth. The bit went down to 3579, passing through five feet ot all sand, and then struck "tho ocean." ttmi were depicted by the pupils, thse objectives being: '.'he Objectives. 1. Good citizenship. A group of students march on the stage, led 9y a flag bearer, and give the salute to .the flag and pledge of allegiance. 2. Worthy home membership. A group of girhi from tho primary department giving demonstration ot homo duties—washing, sewing, bak- lug, ironing, sweeping etc. 3. Vocation. . "Free choice is worth while play. "Pupils doing handiwork, and demonstrating flower boxos, work benches, toys, vases, and other things they have madoJn ecliool. 4. Ethical character. A boy presents the gold keys of character that make good citizens. ' 5. Fundamental processes. A girl reads the croed of good citizenship. 0. Worthy use ot pleasure. Group of boy and girls playing games and sports. 7. Health. Students dussed to reproseut various helpful and healthy foods, demonstrating the Food Crusade for health. Presented Pageant. Then the hoys a"iid gliia presented an "ethical pageant," In which the importance of Truth, Honesty, Good Sportsmanship, Religious Training, Patriotism and Courtesy wero stressed in a graphic -way by a play. The program of the students clos. ed with a readlug by Olga Goodyear, one «f tho pupils, and a Citizenship Acrostic, In which tho letters of the name of the building, "Lincoln" formed tho acrostic ot ideals of Lincoln school: L—Love our school. I— Invito our rrlends. N—Never slander our school, C—Come to school, O—Obey our teachers. 1.—Let us do our best. N—Never lose uu opportunity . to servo-• Winans Pupils Observe the Week Tie pupils ot Winans school have been observing National Education week with pantomlnes and dramatization of little stories which appear in their readers and histories. In the spelling classes all words pertaining to government and citizenship were learned. Tho worthy home membership objective was brought out In the manual training classes in tha constructing of chairs, tables and little houso hold articles. The vocational objective was emphasized by descriptions of grocery stores, dry - ' good stores and other business and professional places which the stu- donts had visited. "In each class all during tho week tho children have been working out their lessons by all these various means," stated. Miss Sadie Eastman principal, "the seven objectives have heen particularly emphasized." Santa Fe Has 4 Miles of Double Track Here The Santa Fe road has about four miles of double track through Hutchinson, and it is operated as a regular double track would be operated out on a main lino. -This track extends from near the strawboatd works, nearly a mile east ot the Rock Island crossing, west through town aud over the California branch tracks to near tho Arkansas rlvor, past the Mis* souri Pacific crossing. In building tho doubie track to Burrton Inst year plaits are Included which will connect this double track from Burrton up with tho eecond track that will bo constructed to and through tho new yards east of town, thus extending this two- track-route from Chicago to the Arkansas river. This addition will bo a part of the plan in connection with the constructed of the new yards here. Business Men Are For the East Yards mother spent Sunday with tho Wnl. ter Moormans. W. W. Hamilton shelled corn Saturday. Victor Frazeo Is shucking corn for J. H. Shaw. Geno Reynolds came homo last week from a threo month's absence and Is helping his father | gather corn. \ Walter Willis shelled corn Monday for J. It. Shaw', Clair Walton and Dick Huffman. SOLDIER ORATOR IN AN ADDRESS MEN US Students to Give Christmas Cantata The Christmas cantata, "The Building of the Ship," to be presented by the senior high school glee clubs, accompanied by the high school orchestra, all undor the direction of Don A. Sloan, is nearing perfection. Tho sale of the tickets will start next week by members of the glee clubs and orchestras and tho cantata will lie presented Dec. 12 In tho high school auditorium, A new plan for selling tho tickets has been worked out by Mr. Sloan. The boys' glee club, the girls glee club and tho orchestra will bo given so many tickets. The group selling the largest number of tickets according to tho per cent of tho group, will be guests nt a steak roast and hike given by the two losing aides some time before Christmas vacation. About 100 high school people will be in tills program on Dec. 12. Hutchinson business men, being called upon in regurd to tho matter ot discontinuing the plan to get iranta Fe track elevation through tho city, aro unanimously, as far a» known, for the plan to postpone that mutter for tho present and to try to get the Santa, Fe to construct tiio yards in the east end of town. ! Here is something definite upon which to work and everyone seen seems to he for securitig tho yards when thera la a chance 'to get it done. It Is said there aro "two industries" which might find it easy to come to Hutchinson for a location, once they aro assured of belter railroad facilities which this yard improvement would bring about. Breakfast—Stewed prunes, cooked wheat cereal, thin cream, poached eggs with spinach on toast, toasted corn bread, grape jelly, milk, coffeo. , Luncheon—Mock sausage, scalloped tomatoes, graham bread, apple sauce, ginger snaps, milk, tea. Dinner—Ronst leg of lamb, potatoes bnkod with meat, cauliflower ami carrots, curly ondlvo with bacon dressing, whole wheat bread, cranberry Ice, nut' cookies, milk, coffeo. With the exception of the endlvo with bacon dressing there are no dishes suggested that are not suitable for a child of four or five years. A few blades o£ tho tender, well-bleached part of tho endive should ho minced and seasoned for children under'10 years of ago. Mock Sausage One-halt cup dried lima beans, H cup flno dried breadcrumbs, 's cup finely chopped peanuts, 3 tablespoons butter, 1 egg, 'A teaspoon salt, ',i teaspoon popper, 2 teaspoons minced parsley (optional). Wash and pick over beans. Cover with cold water and let stand three hours. Parboil in soda water for 10 minutes. Drain and rinse In clear cold water. Cover with boiling water and coolc until tender, adding water as necessary to prevent burning. Salt tho beans about 15 minutes before tender. Rub beans through a puree strainer. If beans wero cooked dry do not drain bo- fore sitting, hut It much water was used, drain before sifting. Add breadcrumbs, nuts, seasoning, butter aud egg slightly beaten to bean pulp and mix throughly. Shape In the form of "frankfurters," roll in sifted crumbs, brush over with melted butter and bake to a golden brown In a hot oven. Cauliflower and Carrots. One medium-sized head cauliflower. 1 cup diced carrots, 2 ta-,! blesponns . butter, 1 tablespoon flour, 1 cup milk, 2 tablespoous grated cheese, 1 egg yolk, teaspoon salt, % teaspoon whito pepper. Remove leaves from cauliflower. Let Htnnd 30 minutes in cold salted water with the head down. Cook, head up, in boiling water until ten- dor, about 30 minutes. Drain and put in a shallow serving dish. Cut. flowerettes at the stalk to facilitate serving, but do not separate. Cook carrots In slightly salted boiling water while cauliflower is cooking. Melt butter, stir iujflour, and when well melted, slowly add milk, stirring constantly. Season with salt and pepper nud add cheese. "Cook, stirring to prevent sticking, until cheese is melted. Remove from tho fire and stir in egg yolk. Pour sauco over cauliflower and arrange carrots in a border around tho cauliflower. Cranberry Ice. / You may decide to serve, this with your Thanksgiving turkey In placo of canberry.sauce. One quart canbcrrles, 2 cups sugar, 1% cups boiling water, 2 lemons. Wash and pick over berries. Cook In boiling water to cover until soft. Rub through a sieve and add sugar, lemon juice, cranberry juico and boiling water it there was little water over the berries whilo cooking. Pour Into a mold, pack In equal parts of Ice and salt and let stand four hours. Thero should be ono and one- half cups of cranberry juice and wator combined. Measure juice and add boiling wator to make required amount. (Copyright 102-i NEA Service (nc.) Col. Dan. M. Smith Commanded "Battalion of Death," in the A. E. F. Col. fl.m Morgan Smith, who was commander In Franco of the "But- talllon of Death," First Battalion HBSth Jnfautry, 90th Division A. E. F. will address a community meeting tomorrow night nt the First Presbyterian church, at 7:30 p. m. The speaker's subject as announced in advance Is "The Spirit ot America" Col Smith Is engaged in a tour of the United States and it Is said that, everywhere he has COL. DAN MORGAN SMITH been met with an cnthuslastlcc reception. His address is said to he permeated with the spirit of Americanism and an appeal for an undivided stand for tho constitution of the United States, a cause for which tho soldiers fought and for which tho Anti-Saloon League Is fighting now. Col. Smith haB been touring America from coast to coast for a docado and has addressed audiences In all of the large, cities. His voice Is accredited with helng one of the most eloquent that has been raised In tho cause ot prohibition and it is sold that ho was ono of the biggest factors in securing the adoption of the Eighteenth Amendment. Now he Is engaged in helping to secure its adequate enforcement and equally as notable results are anticipated by those familiar with his work. The meeting will be held under the auspices of tho World League Against Alcoholism. Admission Is free nud all are cordially invited to attend. Degrees to Over 10,000. Lawrence, Kan., Nov It*-—De­ grees awarded by (he t'lilverslty of Kansas at. its flfty-ono annual commencements total» 10.A5R, ot whom 4,2.'il were women and ti.luii were men . t j How to Make Pine j I Coagh Syrup at Home | DID YOU KNOW- Submitted by student editor staff of Liberty Junior High school. In connection with the Educational Week observance. Tho American pfopJo spuml twenty-two par cent of Uusir income on luxurlpR, and only ono niut one-half por cent ott ^duration'.' Eight and ono-fmtrtli per cent gofta for crimp. tn 1900 of tlioso wl»(i ni'hieveri notubto RUCCOHS , Hovcnfy-two and t'.ght-teiuhfl per com had collw training sixteen nml twn -fenthn per r:nnt bifih school, mid i-Won piY cent common school In W.\ Rfivenly -scven and four-tenths ha«l CO U PCIO training, w\\\U\ fourttien jtnd one-lent h per cent had Irieh Hchool, and tdghl. and flvo-tonih.^, common school education? School iiUendfuico hn.-t Jncro/iHr-i! moro rupidly than genera! population fitneo 1S70? In I KM), tht* totnl number of pr :o- plo having no schooling whaisn- evor, according to the 1'nited States census reports, was tl.U'.W,- or ono in every sixth of the total population. In UHIO only ow? in every seventeen were, illiterate- In 1870 six children out of every ten from five to eighteen years oC aga were onrolled in tho public schools. In 1»22, eight our of overy ten, of the same ages were enrolled? One person in every five devoted ftn?f of his waking hours lo schools uctlvitios? In tho army intelligence tests, the average mental efficiency of tho men from tho states having tho hotter educational systems was shown to bo higher than that of the moil from tho states with inferior education systems? Tho children in the city s'chools have muter health than thowe in I he rural schools where health lessons are little emphasized? The National Education Association Magazine says this is true. Wo hear much ot what is wrong with our schools. What about the tilings that aro right? JT A * nn *ftrtal for prompt recritf*. i i Tnkrit but ft moment to prymr*, J ! I Hntl Mvn son nlratit $i. I . i,^,<.,^«..t-^->'^"--* w »-»-»^"*-0"^-*~*"»-*"»^«« 1 1'ine i<< uped in nearly ail prs*er:> j linns and rcmodJc for couiriH. Thr | rcrt*nn thut pine cont?nrn Twer:) 1 i clement^ that have ,i rom:irk ;iM<* I pftVot. ui soothing and healing tiif ; mcmhrnni. 1 * of the throat ;ind chest I I 'ine ecnitih syrups are enmrun .'itimi-' : of pirn- ui'l «ivrup. The "syrup" par* ; is tiHiKilly pl.un jMigur ^vrup. ! To make t ho host pine < MMI !*1 I remedy I tlinf money i -nn buy, pnt -'3 mmr-M I at Pines in a pint noi.l .le, and iill n ;i with honip-niiuii' «ugrir .'yriip. • 'r ; you r.in n a e el.irifie t in«l.i - js e- t honev, • or corn syrup, instead of juitrir syrup. • Kilher way, >»ui m .ike a full pin! — : more than you ran buy rudy-mad* ; for three times th- 1 . money. [| U ' pure, gnod and frc-d.es very p!e.v-ar .f. Vim can fed thi* take hold of :) . couph or cold in a Wi -y that me.ow ImMnefii*. The eongh may be drv, hoarse :iml ti ^ht, or may ho persisi • ; en My loose from the. format ion of plileum. The <:au*e i« the same.—iti- ; (Tamed membranes—and this Pinex and Syrup combination wilt ston if. —usually in '-M hours or less. Splendid, too,' for bronchial u.sthma, hoar?*.-- ncsn. nr any ordinary throat ailment. Pinex in a hijifilv concentrated compound of penning Norway pini c\- tniet, and i* lumou* the world oiv: for it -i prompt effect upon coughs. Jh-ware of Mih-ititntes. Ask vonr ilnicgiM. for onncps of Pin**"' with direction*, and don't aeecpt anv 1 thing el^e. (.luiiranteed to give absolute pati-ifaetiuii or money refunded. • The -Pinex Co., Ki. Wayne, Ind. Have Us DRY CLEAN Press and repair your Suits, Furs, Dresses and Heavier clothing our better way. Use the phone or parcel post. jVjodclTauiidry DRY CLEANER* IT-nWitSmnt V/.ttrr ButaiM* PHONE 44 Marrinae Licenses. ' Clmrle.i C. WdttcrlinM, I I-KR I DJTO, 1 WkhtUf, unil N(.llii) Clieodl;, l.. B :,| u K .. . Wlrlilw. , 0.-ir''ii(-9 H. n .'(inr.«, 2">, fln \,'n, ruul Lotui Jikuiltfi CVMlina. llutL -lilnHou. » October Fire Losses i Topeka, Kan., No»'. 13—Kjidfns ! is keoiilnj; up ln-r puoo leatlltig to ' a veconi flru loss this yoar. The . record shows thero -wero 218 fires entailing ?-lt,3,O0l) damage In, Oeto- j her. j West Indian Oil Flows Steadily. , Port-ot-Spnlu, Trinidad, B. W. T., Nov. 19—Tho petroleum iniluntry of Trinidad, started .1(1 years uw, lias shown an Increase from :ii!8,0:', I Ballons in 1905 to 106,780,531 gallons lu 1923. ' Claim Adjuster Here. George D. Villee, claim adjuster for the Santa Pa, Is hero from the general offiees in Topeka today, on matters In- connection with his department. Hackett to Topeka, Ed Hackett, manager ot the. Chamber of Commerce, went to Topeka today on some mutters ot business in connection with his office. Ho will return Friday morning. Celebrating the wind up o£ thb month's class of. candidates, th local tribe of lied Men huve a; ranged for a "got acquainted" mee ing, on the sleep of the 2th sun Beaver moon, at the 7t!i run, 30t. breath, all of which moans Nov. 20 7:30 p. m. The committee- is expecting r. very large turn out of the members who want to meet the new mom; bers, and they have arranged for a free feed for tha entire tribe. Music aud oratory will complete tho programme. . The Best Shoe Made for Children Pied Piper Shoes have no equal (or easy flexibility, 100 per cent foot comfort, splendid fit and wonderfully long wear. We have the new styles in all the wanted leathers in solid colors and two-tone, combinations—Bring the children in—We specialize in fitting- them correctly. Balloon and Story Book Free with, each pair of Pied Pipers. See Them in Our Windows YOUNG'S SHOE STORE 3 More Davs Of Jewelry A U Phone 1757. Established 1877 12 North Main. USED CARS SALE STOMACH UPSET? Tho knight rank of tho Knights ot Pythias was conferred last evening at the regular meeting on 13. !'-. Woodson. C. I. Cunningham, ('. 13. Little and George Heudrlx- son. Household Suggestions i GRANT TOWNSHIP. Rimer Moorman and son, John, attended the Fathers aud Sons banquet at Mast Sulem. Rev. aud Mrs. White, Mrs. Earl Vegetables to be used for salads i un(I Mrs - - ,! ' n > l> i - -Moorman • attended tho revival meeting in Hutchinson Friday. Mr. and .Mrs. V. A. Mc-Karland and Mr .and -Mrs. Dick Hiurman were guests at .]. S. Flora's guild. should bo cooked tho preceding day and ho thoroughly chilled for a whilo before they ure used-. If you will boll a little vinegar occasionally in tho 'ea kettle It will remove the alkaline substance that Is deposited along tho edge. A leaspoon'of lemon juleo lu a cup ot hot water often relieves u bilious headache. cold water they will lose much or their strong flavor. Mrs. J. J. Welly spent « couple ot days in Lyons last week at me home of her mother's. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morrln, Mrs. Will Hedges and daughter wore Suuday dinner guests of Mr. uud Mrs. Heed Stinpkins. \ Mr. tind Mrs. Frank Coberly visit you soak oulons over night in \ Hod Sunday at the Jim .Bright • home. Miss Lizzie Moorman ami her ! Get at the Real Cause—Take j Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets. j Thut 's what thousands of Btom , | ach sufferers aro doing now. In- \ ; stead of taking tonics, or trying to i ! patc'i up a poor digestion, they are i i attacking the real v a of the ail- j ' meat—clogged liver and disordered \ I bowels. ; i Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets I ! arouse tho liver in a soothing, j i healing way. When the liver and ! . bowels are performing their jiatur- ! al functions, away goes indigestion : land stomach mmbh-w. ' Have you a bad taste, coated , tongue, poor appetiie, a Uizy, don 't, j ! care feeling, no ainbi. m- energy.! ', trouble with undigested foods'.'! i Take Olive {Tablets the substitute i r for calomel. j I .Dr. Edwards' Ollvo Tablets are a i I purely vegetable com pound mixed ! I with olivo oil. You will know t .honi \ • by their olive color. They do lhe: work without griping, cramps or; pain. Take one or two .it. bedtime ror; , quick rellof. Eat what you like. IDe j j and 30c. | Every used car sold by us is guaranteed as represented 1923—Essex 4 Touring. 1922—Essex 4 Touring. 1921—Essex 4 Touring. 1924—Essex 6 Touring. 1924—Essex 6 Coach. " 1923—Hudson Speedster. 1921—Hudson Speedster. 1920—Hudson Speedster. 1920—Hudson Touring. 1921—Premier Touring. 1920—Buick 6 Touring. 1920—Dort Touring. 1924—Four Door Ford Sedan. 1924—Ford Coupe. 1922—Ford Coupe. 1917—Ford Touring. TERMS-CASH—TRADE Hutchinson Motor Car Co. DISTRIBUTORS HUDSON AND ESSEX CARS Open Evenings and Sundays Phone Z71 104.106-108 Second West 2:00 P. M. and 7:30 P. M. Daily FREE! A beautiful present given to each of the first 20 ladies attending every afternoon** sale. A genuine diamond HnQ given away aftep each da)'s sale. Jewelry Co, 120 N. Main

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page