The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 20, 1924 · Page 4
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November 20, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Thursday, November 20, 1924
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PAGE FOUR. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1924 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS Published Lially tiv ThB Nrwa C'.mimn\ W. V. MORGAN, EDITOR. ESTABLISHED 1872. Entered m in? IVi 'iturficw in Hutch Inson, Kannan. for tranarn.aalet. throuih the malls na s^cond-claa, •natter. TELEPHONE 4400 Private hiaiich i*xc'linnge. when operator anaw,*r .H, alvn ixo'iion or dp' Bailment vvanirrt. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Flrat, Second and Third Zones By mall, out year 14. On My mail, am miintha Ml" By mail, three, mnnitia 1.3t By mall, nne mnnih HI' ' Fourtn. F'fth. Sinth. and Seventh I?y mall, one yeai.i.. , 16" By mall, alx mnnlhe. By malt, three rtmntln By mall, one monlh...,. , Ry rntrler, tici week » ll> Weekly Nr-wa. one year heritage from the World War camo from the free and easy manner In wMcli Uncle Sum throw money mill credit to everybody who asked, without nppuiontly tnkinc Into consideration tho value of Ihi; amount distributed. Perhaps If Franco nets around to considering ! tho debt owed to tho United Slates I and the French government conn's jthrmirh with it program similar to | Hint adopted by Clretit Uritnln nml now Ity J'oland, the people of Daily Thoughts Blessed are the meek, for they shall Inherit the earth.— Matt. 6:3-12. 3.D" Mil' 7k I I .61) Meekness Is the grace which, from beneath find's footstool, lifts tip a candid and confiding eye, acceptlm; find's smile of fatherly affections, and ntlor- inn thune perfections which It cannot comprehend. — .lames Ilnmllton. I'ranee, will think moro of us Anicr- 1 , leans than they did when they con, I Is suitable on all variotv ot occn- sldored us a lot of money spenders i Riona fl)1 . wlli( . h , |in we „ , tresso ,i whose only vnluo to them wits I wonlnn really needs Ihreo or four MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION .„„ MEMBER AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS' ASSOCIAT,ON_ MEMBER OF ASSOCIATEO PRESS The AMorluldl ITnw If •>»*^««;"^*^e 1 jv •ntltled to the "ae for rei.iihlle.-iUnn of HI newa credited ><> II or nol other jrlaa cretlltetl In 'lila Iiaper. nn.) am the local newa uuVillahed h"; 1 "- . All rlKhl of •epul'.Men« » 'I" 1 " aialiati'hea herein nt» «'*« r*aw'l The Sidlinqer Drug Co. PRESCRIPTION 8PECIALI8TB. Ttltnhon* ii. No. 17 rVertb M»in Strett. Hutchlmon THE BUNK Tlu'.y tulil mo through the Inns citnip'iiKn. th« Jimpsim must be duwjiftl; tin* nun wan ruiinfiiK. niffdu nml mailt, lor lu-ppm' of ihe jtmimi, niitl riiiK- tfiliiKl anarchy would ruifitt if victor I IH was crowtuid. "Ho stitnds for all ih.'U'a florce nml lmno." so 1 wan daily told; "ami In his pn'yejjt sinful nu:e he's bucked by Husribiu gold; hu'U briuK our Y NI IIKP to disgrace uitlnsH we knor.lt hfm cold. Ho'd aw rmr RovcrnmfMit upset, our bulwarks undfrmiu.'d: he'd * ! interested mot with urn* doom without regret, and knock our e.aclf blind; nml • t.'ltiios in tliu best bet that ha * has underlined." And we, who ' always fall for tosh, wore slink* ' un -with nfrlBht, wo thought ' that, if we foiled to squash this ' evil Jinipson wight, a wnvo of 1 anarchy would wash our safe 1 guards out of sight. And Jimp- ' «on won, elect ion day. ho fairly f <:nifiijfd tho foe; and huvv the 1 1 men who iisi*d to say his vie- ' tovy infant woo, applaud him ' 1 un he goes Ills way, and bou- ' qnelH at. him throw. Tho talk ' ' of chaos and despair em piny a 1 no human tonguo, and no ono : ' RpeniH to rtmd his hair when ; ' Jlmpson's name in HprujiR.-nml ' things are running everywhere ' as when the town was young. ' I worried over .limpson's race, ' until my hair turned g-ay, and * Micro are furrows on my faco 1 that do my feara bo tray— * and all was bunk and piffle k bus*, and J'm tl )e easy Jay! —WAI/r .MASON 1 As a mutter of fact, the French people are not much different from the rest of the world citizens. Americans would resent juet lis the French did the somewhat arrogant munner in which tourists patronized tradesmen and artist3. Such conduct always excites a feeling of unfriendliness because It Implies the IhoiiKht of superiority. No right thinking man and no right thinking nation likes to ho patronized even though the money Involved In the transaction Is accepted and used. Many of ns can remember the!,., time not so long ago when big en- j terprl:,es in this country were tin- j '• II need largely by Kngllslt, Dutch ami Belgian capital. Our promo- tors went to Europe and came back will) large sums ot money with which to construct railroads and create utilities and expand our business. Mid these loans which we secured make tia grateful to England, Holland, and Dalglnm? Not at all. There was a feeling among the peoplo that the Euro- peau capitalists were using us for their selfish advantage and when an enterprise In which they were failure and Another friend of mine expressed the one-hat woman's frequent stote of in hid very vividly when she said: "I was planing to buy my winter coat without fur on It and perhaps have a separate fur so Dial 1 could wear the coat In the summer, too. lint I know that looks dowdy and I just mnde up my mind I'd have fur. I'm so tired of planning ahead. I'm going to bit" this cout to look well now and not try to buy it to wear on a rainy day next April or to tho fireworks next Fourth of July. Which Is a slate of mind most every woman reaches some day. When she does, the keeper of the family pocket-book will do well to get ready for a bump. so smart now that a Caucasian Is lucky It he comes out of a bUBlnesa I encounter with a Chinaman with' Ills eyeteelh Intact. I A Puzzle a Day There Is, we pause (o observe, j about so much blah, ami a good ; deal of It gets Into tho newspapers.' Much • as we regret to admit It, some ot it finds its way Into this column. Noah, if lie Is cognizant of onrih- ly mailers, must be laughing his head oft at those who speak ot the crossword puzzle as a craze, Noah was one of those who worked Bev- enteon years on tho "13-15-14" puz- zla and then didn't got It. Although the flood was duly forecast, Nonh was the only Individual In the world who went to the trouble to build n boat, Tho others were all engrossed in the matter of transposing the "14" and tho "IS" and paid uo heed to tho warning. Probably* you would be interested In knowing what the upllftcrs and well wishers wore worrying about twenty years ago this bright autumnal moinlug. Wo happen to bo in position to oblige. They thought the women were not dressing warmly enough and regarded low shoes and short skirts as a menace. <*• * •?• -:> •!> * * * * '* ON SECOND THOUGHT -V By Jay E. House <?• •:• lu the rhlludelphiu Public * •>> Ledger <?> ir •*> 'i- <i' -v '.r <?' • ^' <i> " I gotta do It," writes M, II. G. " 'S too much. Twice you have said Emerson wrote Die mousetrap squib. You're w-rong and Hubbard's wrong. lie didn't, I'll give a So socker if you can prove it. If tho price is loo small, throw It opeu to the world." Hutchinson Boy Honored. Donald K. Howcr, son ot Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Hower of S1G West 12tli street, has just been notified ot his promotiou to tho Senior degree in The League of Curtis Salesmen, tin organization maintained for its more successful boy salesmen by the Curtis Publishing Co., of Philadelphia. The drawing contains a six-pointed star inscribed within a circle. Start nt any point and try to trace the design in one continuous line, without lifting your pencil trom tho paper. No Hue must be retraced, and you must Complete the course with as few crossings as possible. Yesterday's answer: The sentenco, "Do not designate any particular person," may bo expressed in the sentence: NAME NO ONE MAN which forms a "palindrome," which may be rend backward as well as forward. with It Bit as a result of a smash on the paved road near Yaggy the car was in the shop for twenty hours getting repairs. He had to pay a bill of $20 rental for the time. Kennedy also had to pny a garage hill ot $42.70. He Is now suing Tony Cole, of near Sterling, to recover tho $62.70 ho Is out. He was run Into by Cole, who claims the collision was Kennedy's fault. Icicles due In a fow days—let's clean your winter clothes, l^owis Cleaners. Phone 1335. .11 -lot Getting Up Night? Can Be Stopped h 'r s . T o n pro; that you can bn rid of this siren HI sapping iittmeat, have more pep, !• free from burning Herniation, pah) i groins, bflcknehe nml wcaknuBs r tend you Wnllcer'a Proatnto Specif; free and postpaid undnr plain wrnp per. No obligation. No coat. If ii citroa your prostate gland trouble, you can rtipay the favor by telling your friends—If not, the Ions Is mine. Kim- ply send me your name and prove that you can ffd 10 yearn younger and he rid of prostate trouble. I. B. WALKER, 2327 Gateway Station, Kansas City, Mo, Butter-KrusT |DMS Not Crunltte/] 1 Try it ' 1 The Rental Bill Kept Running Up When C. B. Kennedy rented a Ford from the local "ltent-a-Ford" company, at $1 an hour, he didn't think he would be out very long PAYING UP. One of the announcements recently made was ihut l'ulanil Is arranging to fund Us debt to the United Stales. From tlmo to time there hava been suggestions made that our country should cancel the debia owing to us from European countries in order to aid In the stabilization, of financial matters in the world. Hut President Cool- idgo 's administration has from the beginning taken tho position that those debts which were due ought to be paid and that the aid we! might give should be in deferring ! payments or In preparing a plan | by which our creditors could meet ! their debts with I OIIH time and ut| low rates ot interetu. l T nder this policy the debt of Poland, amounting to about $175,000,000, is to be put in the shape of bonds, which will mature over a period of sixty-two yearB bearing Interest at three percent un to De- eembor ID, 1032, and at three and •Bc-balt percent thereafter. This Is the same favor which has been extended to Great Hrltaln, Finland, Hungary and Lithuania. It Is now the established policy of the American govt rnnieul. * In adopting this schedule of payment the United States has taken into consideration not only the ability of the tlebior nation to pay but also the fact that the payment would nol he unduly hard upon Us people. By distributing tho pay. inenls over practically three generations the debtor is able to pay his debts without Injury to kitt own credit and wilheiii. disturbing his own finances. At the same time he Is able to hold up his head proudly as an Individual doc.< who makes arrangements with creditors by which they shall not suffer from his misfortune, and on the other hand he Is given tho chance to work out. This Is much better than making a Christmas present ! year's suit bankruptcy the American public almost giggled In unfriendly appreciation. Now tho shoe Is on the other foot. Our surplus funds, like our surplus products, will go to Europe and to other continents for Investment in enterprises which promise satisfactory returns. This Is not Koiiig to make us more popular, but wo will be less disliked if we stick to the straight business proposition of demanding and getting security and interest and not act like wo were playing the part of Santa (iaus distributing gifts to poor children. " . * The policy now being pursued will gradually convort about $10,000,000,000 of our national debt Into that amount of a national Investment. We will owe the money to our home folks. We will hold tho notes ot the foreign nations. In tho long run tho foreigners will pay these debts to our home Investors and our government will not be compelled to extract the money from the tax payers ot the United States. Straightforward, honest business methods make better friends in world affairs Just as they do In the smaller matters of a home community. W. Y. MORGAN. For the fifteen years last past wo have settled tho authorship ot the mousetrap quotation on an average of once tivery two years. Ite- pealedly we have printed the fact that the mousetrap quotation was original with Emerson and was popularized by Hubbard. But we can't seem to mako It stick, and now are In the mood to mako it cost sumo doubting Thomas money. It M. H. G. will send us $5 we'll print the original quotation from Emerson's works, giving the book, chapter, page and paragraph. If he doesn't send the $5, he Is a poor sport and will rest under the indictment of having h'orned his way into a game without having first observed the formality ot taking out a stack ot chips. THE ONE-HAT WOMAN liy Hulk Cameron M. II. G. also errs on the side of restraint and caution. He says we've said it twice. We've said it at least, a hundred times. Emma Goldman is quoted as having said In London that this country wants her back and has solicited her return. Very properly, we think. Emma says she will never come back unless she can do so on her own terms. We fear, however, that so long as It Is Invested with ambiguous terms the matter will rest where It Is. If some good, enterprising columnist knew why this country wanted her back and what her terms are something might be dona about it. .Men never can understand why it takes so long to buy things, what it is women do when they go shopping. Here 'B one explanation! "I bought a hat yeBterday," said my neighbor, "took me all the afternoon, but I think I got just what I want.. My husband laughed at me when be found It took me so long, but I gave him an inkling why. He said he could buy B I X hats In that time and I said: 'Yes, so could 1 much more easily than I could buy one." He said he'd llko to know what I meant by that and I told him. You know what 1 meant, of course. It's this being a one-hat woman that lakes the time." She was right in thinklnc I knew. I am sure that is something that every woman knowH. Except Hie few who have never In their lives been one-hat women. For their sakes, and for Die sakes of the masculine reader who may have honored me by his presence In I this corner. I will explaiu. A one-hat woman Is a woman whose selection of a hat is greatly] complicated by the fact that it is the only hat she expects to buy that scaf-on. wherefore she has to choose one that wllfdo for several assorted varieties of occasions. The bat must be suitable to wear down town shopping. It. must be tlreBsy enour.h to wear the day she la toast mistress at the club luncheon. It must be a hat that will go with her new benguline tlress and yet look all right with her last So far as we are concerned, the newspaper statement that General H, W. Carpentier saved $100,000 by not smoking will be satisfactory. We regard the saving of $100,000 as au unimportant matter —one so unimportant that it has never engaged our attention. Hut John Klopfer is less easily appeased. John will want to know how he did it. Therefore, on behalf of Mr. Klopfer, we ask tho statisticians to make a more definite and convincing demonstration. WMi the money thus saved the general endowed a chair for Chinese students at Columbia and, touching and appertaining to that phase of the matter, we have the most pronounced opinion. It is that there is more pleasure and satisfaction In smoking $100,000 worth of tobacco than there la in educating a million Chinese. Anyhow, what does anybody want to educate them for? They're of BO many million dollars to a couutiy which would never appreciate the gift and which would probably be resentful, for a naiiun is ilke an. Individual and acceptance of charity lowerfi Its morale. * , " ••OMiS ""I- *° B8 forgotten in our financial dealings with Die ami tries of Europe thut they are much more respectful to nntloiis which ask for Justice tliuu thoy are to nation* which give money in the shape of alms. A pint ot the unpopularity which seems to be our it must not be too delicate lest it \vi: not v.-,.jr Die season out. It must have style. It uiuHt be hecoininc. It must nol fust more than {5. or <1". or $15. or whatever h-'i' limit of the money she can afford to spend for Dial item. If sho could buy half n dozen hats to go with, tho different dresses In her wardrobe and to wear on different occasions, she would dnuhiies-. find It a simple Job compared to leh-cling Dint one b-it that, must be all things for all occasions. True, a man buys one hat with o.i"i;, bill that Isn't, because he's uuv smurlor. It's because una hut Oh, Boy/ Noodle Soup with Brunswick Kajiola No. 160 Combining the world-noted Brunswick phonograph with the superlative in radio—the Radiola Super-Heterodyne. Brunswick Radiola Radio's Greatest Achievement Combining the BRUNSWICK Phonograph with the Radio-Super. Heterodyne. Prices $190 to $550 De Forest D12 Reflex Radiophone A four tube long distance "Indoor loop receiver, with self-contninod batteries and loud speaker. Price Complete Price Includes everything— set, 4 tubes, all necessary batteries, reproducer and loud speaker, loop antenna, elaborate instruction book, and tuning clmrt. D -12-Art Leather—"A" and "B" dry batteries. ;• '• - $177.00 LIBERAL TERMS Rorzbaucjh -Wiley's YOU WANT A GOOD PIANO Buy One of These Ou our floor you will find a great assortment ot New and Used Pianos—Every one a bargain, every ono guaranteed. We list a few—Many more. Howard — Elburn— Estey — Knorr—Kimball— Singer—Brombach — Vosc — Kurtz- niann—Brinkcrhof f — Kloman and Nord, etc. Prices Range— ^ $225, $285, $365, $195, $160, $240, $265, $365, $530, Etc. Term* as Low a* $5 Monthly Beautiful Brand New Player Bench to Match £AQQ J?| SVnlhly and JlalTlfl *5° Cash $18 worth of Rolls fWWW VQ Monthly Cased In Lustrous Mahogany Handsome New Baby Grand 122 North Main $435 $12 Monthly S25 Cash Brunswick Radiolas The most marvelous achievement of a Musical Age. Call or Write SIX MODELS $190.00; $285.00; $400.00; $550.00; $600.00 and $650.00 If we. have failed to see you, call us for a demonstration without obligation. Sold on comfortable terms. Veatch Bros. Piano House Phone 52. 120 N. Main St. See Urge Brunswick ad In this Issue, WOMAN WEAK DIZZY, FAINT Found 1 Relief in Taking Lydia E. Pinkham'i Vegetable Compound. Always Recommend* lL Bridgeport, Connecticut.—" I wat completely run-down, had headaches, dizzy, faint feelings and other troubles women often have. As 1 had taken Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable Compound before, my husband said to take it again. I have now taken LydiaE. Pinkham's Blood Medicine, the Liver Pills, and six boxes of Lydm E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Tablets, lam feeling very good now and shall continue taking them for a while. I have been telling my cousin about the medicine and she wants to take it, too. I always recommend it"—Mrs. H ENRK C. S MITH, K. K D. No. 3, Box 0, Bridgeport, Conn. Lydia E. Pinkham'sVegetable Compound is a splendid medicine for such conditions. It has in many cases rc-' licved those symptoms by removing the cause of them. Mrs. Smith's experience is but one of many. In a recent country-wide canvass of purchasers of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, over 121,000 replies were received,and 98 percent, reported they were benefited by its use.Foraalebydruggiatseverywhere, THESE FINE PRUNES SEALED IN CARTONS -for your protection First they are sterilized in boiling water, actually 212 degrees F. Then to be sure you get them just as fresh and clean as the day packed, the 2 lb. cartons are filled arid sealed by automatic machinery while the fruit is still hot. No chance for dust or dirt or human hands to soil. And you are protected furthft. You know what you are getting when you order Sunswect Prunes in cartons—the fine ft fruit from famous California orchards, grown, selected and packed by the growers themselves. Make no mistake, these are the sweet, thin-skinned prunes—not the tart, sour kind that may have disappointed you. And prunes are so economical, too. They provide deliciousness, food value and healthfulness at a lower coft than almost any other food. Serve them frequently. Start tomorrow morning. 60,000 doctors recommend prunes for breakfast. In fact, they eat them themselves as a frequent and delicious aid to health. Your grocer has these Sunsweet Prunes. Let him send you a carton today. A Q UICK M BTHOD TO C OOK B REAKFAST P RUNES Wash S UNSWEET P RUNES, (over viith hat wattr and aBow to soak cm bour. 'Bring to tin hiling point in thi same water in -which they -were soaked, cover and cook untilprunes are tender, from thirty to forty-Jive minutes, uidd sugar ten minutes he/ore removing from Bon. <^4llou> one tablespoon tt one cup of prunes, measuredbtfortsoakingOT cooking. If a thick i P RUNES FOR C ONSTIPATION Prunes are nature 's own laxative. Doctors everywhere are pointing outthatthenat­ ural fruit juices, thefruit salts and particularly the bulk of prunes have a beneficial and natural effect on the bow- sis. •"Prtna/cr'BreaifMSI" is * wonderful health rule. Other fruits and fruit Juices which lack the bulk and natural roughage of prunes will not serve the same purpose. Bacon, eggs and similar highly concentrated breakfast dishes need prunes to make bulk in the digestive tract and aid Ji-Hiiatkn.. 1 J dish when tender, andboil the liquid until it it of the desired consistency. KA little orangepeel, lemon juice or slick cinnamon improves the flavor for tome taSes. SUNSWEET CALIFORNIA PRUNES C ALIFORNIA P RUNE AND A PR I COT G ROWERS A SSOCIATION 12,252 Qrower Members, San Jose, California

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