The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 22, 1924 · Page 11
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November 22, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 11

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, November 22, 1924
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SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 22, 1m THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, PAGE ELEVEN. PAYS TO SPRAY THE ORCHARDS •Proof, Toko a Look at MM Farms Down Noar Arlington. PRUNING PAYS, TOO Orchards Whoro Trait Ware Carat! for Yield Profitably Others Worthless. Tli* splendid results from pruning and spraying apple trees Is well shown tn a demonstration which the Reno County Farm Bureau has conducted on some of the farms In the vicinity of Arlington this year, according jto R. W. McCall, county agent W. W. Swing, one of the fanners In that vicinity who cooperated In the experiment, has proven to tals satisfaction that pruning and spraying are very necessary to profitable orcharding. This year he both pruned and sprayed 225 of his apple .trees. Most of his trees were given five applications of the.spf ay. The Missouri Pippins were given one more spraying than' the others. ,Hls trees yielded .(00 bushels of first grade apples and 400. bushels of "seconds." The spray prevented any infestation of blotch and prevented the apples from becoming wormy. Shows the Dlffsrsnos. In speaking of his success with spraying his apple trees, Mr. Ewlng explained that last year in order to show the difference In the production of trees which were sprayed • with those which were not, he left one in the center of his orchard without .being sprayed. That tree only' produced tw6 bushels of Inferior, wormy apples, while the other trees around It yielded from eight to ten bushels of good sound apples. Mr. Ewlng keeps his trees prnn ed because he believes that trees which are allowed to grow rank are not as disease resistant and will not produce as much fruit as those that are properly pruned. Destroy Worthless Ones. J "Orchards that are not sprayed, Should really be destroyed for they are breeding places for worms anil diseases which spread to other orchards In that vicinity," declared .Mr. Ewing. "If a horse gets the glanders, the state reulqres that It be killed, because the disease will spread to other animals and to mankind. An infected orchard Is Just as much a menace to the orchards In that vicinity «s the sick animal Is to the other animals." Increased Production. H. Warner, another Arlington farmer, who cooperated In the spraying experiment, sprayed 175 apple tree* this year. The trees were given from three to five applications ot the spray. His trees produced 300 bushels of first grade apples and 400 bushels ot seconds. He found that the production ot his trees was greatly Increased by the spraying. It. W. McCall believes that the difference In the production ot the two orchards was due largely to the fact that iMr. Ewing pruned his trees and applied more applications ot the spray. Check Disposal of Stolen Goods Here Under a new plan to stop, disposal of stolen goods of all kinds the city commission has drawn up a new ordinance, repealing ordinances 755 and 1187. The new ordinances will prevent pawnbrokers, chattel loan brokers, junk dealers, second hand stores, second hand clothiers, and used auto accessory dealers from acting as a "fence" In disposing of. stolen goods. It provides annual license fees as follows! Pawnbrokers, J25; chattel loan brokers, $25; Junk dealers, $25; second hand dealers, $5; second hand auto accessory dealers, $5. It further requires that pawnbrokers gtve a bond ot $500; chattel loan brokers, $500 bond; Junk dealers, $200 bond; second band stores, $200 bond, and second hand auto accessory men, $100 bqnd. Comply With Request Of the Exchange Club The city commission has decision to follow the suggestion of the Exchange club, recently made, and will re-mark all ot the city streets, at the Intersections, as s6on as funds are available for that work. The commission Is also asking that all houses shall be properly numbered. Autematlo Musle. A mysterious moaning noise recently alarmed the residents ot a London hotel at night. It Is presumed that an American visitor had carelessly loft his saxophone In a draft.—London Opinion. CROSSWORD PUZZLE CroBgwprd puzzles are educational. So say those who hare not the courage to say that they solve them Just for fun. This one proves (hat they are right. Look at 43 horizontal. The unkeyed letters are C and O. so you'll be able to get it, even if you preferred Advanced Pool to American History when In high school. Oil and Gas News A BIG INCREASE IN ACTIVITY IN HUTCHINSON OIL DISTRICT The Hutchinson ell district Is soon to see a big Increase In activity. Where there arc now two wells actually drilling It Is quits possible htat within a week or ten days five more walls, and possibly six mere, will find the walking beam in action and the sand line flopping In the air. Irwin and O'Halloran Drilling. The Irwin Is now drilling and the O'Halloran Is making new hole. Flans are about completed to start the Salloe, se 3-22-Gw, northwest of town In the Sand Hills. Plans are being matured to also start up again In tin Short, ne 13-23-Sw, west oLtown, along the New Santa Fe Trail pavement Will Drill at Thlessen. The officers ot the ThieBsen, sw 26-21-5W, north ot Medora, are checking things up and hope to begin drilling there very soon. The men who financed the Mohr well have money raised and will drill deeper there if the right sort of contract can bo made to do so. Negotiations are now going on that are hoped will make It possible to again start operations at the Johansen well, sw 2S-20 -6W, Are Busy at Havtn. Axel Lubetkln, in charge of operations In Kansas for the Travis Oil company of Tulsa, Is at work cleaning out the Williams well, se 6-2S4w, south of Haven, and getting Teady to drill there. He was seeking a new drilling line last night in efforts to get going again down there. If all ot these tests get started oil activity will compare favorably with earlier days in the year when a bunch of tests were being drilled. As long aa the bit keeps on going down there Is hopo that oil Is to be found, or else this deeper work wouldn't be done. Consequently when the walking beams at the rigs are "walking;' It shows activity, the "boys" are nusy and there are promises. HOPE TO START UP AT THE JOHANSEN. Directors of the Midland Oil company, drilling tin* Johansen well, are considering plans whlcn will enable the work to be started there again in a short time, It Is hoped. This test Is down .about GOO feet. It is located a halt mile north of the Welch well. SAID THE WELCH MADE 175 BBL9. ONE DAY. It Is learned, during one of the tests made at the Welch well, some weeks before the Miller was drilled In, that It showed 175 barrels production one day and that tho average for the week was 160 barrels a day. TI1I9 was when the .pump was put on a thirty Inch stroke Instead of the twenty-four-inch stroke. It Is learned that tho "head was never pumped off during that time. Pretty good well, that Welch. MILLER WELL IS "DOING BETTER;" It Is learned that an oil man who knows and who Is real authority recently remarked, after making an Investigation that tho "Miller well Ic doing bettor." When the Miller was drilled In the oil was coming In as It was being swabbed out at the rate of about 31 barrels an l.our. LAY OFF OVER SUNDAY AT THE IRWIN WELL. The crews will likely lay oft over Sunday at the Irwin well, ne 21-20-6w, being drilled hy Morgan Brothers for Stamey and others. The test Is down somewhere below 3060 feet and It Is hoped to get It down to 3150 or below before lowering the casing and shutting off the water. cover the Slick horizon, but the others are liable to he picked up at any time. When one of the deep wells, shows a small slump all that Is necessary to bring back production Is to turn tho drill one or two screws" in the deep pay, moving up production In many wells from 1500 to above 5000 barrels per day. MOflEY-COMING IN FOR SALLEE WELL, The money is still coming in for the Sallee well,.so. 3 -22-6w, northwest ot town, and the men in charge hope to be able to start up again in a short time. ARCTIC HAS IT ALL OVER AFRICA IN THRILLS, SAYS MAN WHO CHASED GIRAFFES IN FLIVVER FINANCES FOR THE SHORT BEING ARRANGED. The finances for the Short well, new. 13-23-8, west of town, are pretty nearly In shape to make it possible to start up there again. It Is hoped to drill down to tfie Welch horizon, which should be within 250 feet. There are great hopes tor the Short. RUNNING PIPE TODAY AT O'HALLARON WELL. The crews failed to get started yesterday running the five-inch string at the O'Halloran, nw. 28- 25-6w, southwest ot Costleton, but It Is hoped to run thut pipe late today and tonight and then soon to be drilling ahead below 3275 feet. ARE SURE TO DRILL DEEPER AT THIESSEN. The'Thiessen is sure to be drilled deeper and the "finishing touches" are being made in connection with the plans which will get this work started again. This hole is down a little bit below 3500 feet. ALCORN WELL IS •GETTING OEEP NOW. The Sollens test, being drilled in 36-15-13, southern Russell county, by the Alcorn Oil company Is getting deep, the bit being down to 3165 feet and the crews going ahead with the work. This Is not very far from the Cheyenne Bob torn*. PHILLIPS HAS SOME K ACREAGE NEAR WELCH. ' The Phillips Petroleum company has an output of 300,000 gallons ot natural gasoline daily, the largest producer in the United States, it is said. The Phillips company is expanding rapidly and getting to be one of the big concerns In this country. It has three eighty-acre tracts near the Welch well, bought months ago, upon which It is hoped some development will he made in the next few months, if the price ot oil goes higher and the production continues to decrease. The company has eighty acres Just west of the Welch well, in section 34. HORIZONTAL I. Hempen strands. 3. Alternative conjunction. 5. Short for papa. 6. What onions leave. 10. Mineral bearing rock. 12. A prescribed rule of action. 15. Fills with dismay. 48. To whip. 21, An apparatus for heating a small quantity of liquor with spirit lamp; or, easier yet: a volcano In Sicily. 21. Fine animal hair. 22. Small drink. 24. Predetermined end. •J8. Observe. 10. Upon. II. Hey! 32. Before.' 14. Youngsters spin them. »5. Distant. It. Third person neuter pronoun, singular, possessive. 18. An exclamation of surprise. 40. Masculine, third person, singular pronoun. 41. Place for sleeping. 13. A city in Essex county. New York, that was recaptured from the British by Allen ou May 10, 1775. .'Ml. Free from. 18. Aged. 10. Ice drift. 12. Chloral urethane. (Also the name ot mountains Separating Europe and AKIU. ' 15. The process of defending. 17. Without use. 1 18. Atmosphere. (0. A Chinese coin. 10. Third person singular, neuter pronoun. 11. Advorb of negation. 12. Employs. \*i VERTICAL 1. Mature. (E 2. Preliminary (noun). 4. Decay. 5. Found in a pod. 7. Untwllied dress material, is the unkeyed letter.) 8. Tricky device. ». He Is, contracted, 1L Liable. 13. To show Interest in. 14. Instruments using beam ot light In transmitting sound. 16. Threatening danger. (Literally, pluguo-carrylng.) 17. Year. (From the Latin.) n. Light brown. 23. Part ot the very "to be." 25. Not out. 26. An exclamation. 27. Another form of 23 vertical. 29. A newt. 33. Regret. 30. Within. 37. Smother. 39. An article. 40. Third person, singular, masculine pronoun. line pronoun. II. Artistic dances. -12. Act. 14. Not busy. 45. To dress. (Literally, do on.) 46. Object. 49. Prepare tor publication. 51. A digit. 53. A primary color. 54. Questions. (Verb). 50. Consume. 57. Vase. TONKAWA FIELD IS |«A WORLD BEATER. The Tonkawa oil area has the entire oil world, its geologists, producers and operators guessing. Xot only has it seven distinct producing sands (lowing high gravity crude, but there is evidence to show that two, perhaps three more will be uncovered within a year. Three years were necessary to dis- Answer to word Puzxle: yesterday's Cross. START A WELL IN GREENWWOD COUNTY. Tommy Heal and Ed Collins, drillers, and Clarence Youker and DeWltt Finney, tool dressers, are to go to Greenwood county on Monday tojBpud In and start drill lug a welt for Robert Youker oud the Prairie Oil and Gas company. It is on some new acreage secured hy these men and tho test is to be drilled down to about 2550 feeL BY PHILIP J. 8INNOTT, NEA Service Writer San Francisco, Nov. *—It you're looking for thrills, don't think altogether qf chasing biff game through the African Veldt, where It's a long way between water holes. Just cruise along the Alaskan coast In a small schooner, and you'll got all sorts ot them dodging wiialeB and lassoing polar bears, according to Sidney Snow. And as Sidney chased giraffes all over Africa in his dad's flivver, ho ought to know. Young Snow, son of H. A. Snow, curator of the Oakland Museum of Natural HlstoVy, Is Just back from breaklug through polar ice, filming and bagging big game specimens. And In addition to the sport ot the chase, his trip included a narrow escape from death In the floes when the vessel caught fire: dls- covory of the bodies of Stefnnsson expedition victims; breakage of a crankshaft while the ship was in the Arctic wilderness, and several close calls from having the little schoonor ground to bits by polar Ice. They Got the Bear, Snow's Jaunt- to the Arcto was made on the fur trading schoonor Herman, commanded by Captain Louis L. Lane, veteran of northern waters. The broken crankshaft forced the Herman Into St Michael for repairs, and it was two months before the trip could be resumed. "Don't tackle it," warned Alaskans when tho Herman's crew announced it was going-on north. This year's Ice was tho worst in a decade." But tho Herman and Snow were out for thrills. And the first day out of St. Michael's they commenced getting them. A huge polar bear was sighted. Captain Lane snared it with a lasso, then threw other ropes over It. Then the fun began, with the bear fighting, snarling and diving to escape. It finally was overpowered and drawn alongside. A submerged net and a derrick landed It on deck. Solve Karluk Mystery. Cruising along, the Herman came to Herald Island, and Lane and Snow paid it the first visit of any sallormen in 10 years. And this visit cleared part of one of the northlnnd's mysteries—the fate Upper left—a pet Alaskan bear takes a turn at the camera. Upper right— the schooner Herman. Lower left—Sydney Snow. Lower right — fourteen -year -old Eddie O 'Brien at the Herman's wheel. of the men lost to the' world when the schooner Karlnk of Stnfaiis- son's expedition was lost In 1914. Skeletons of four men gavo mute testimony to their fate. Thoy had frozen to death, for there was food in their supplies, and their guns had ammunition. It was a thrill to clear tho mystery. It was a thrill for Snow to take possession o£ the island for the United States. And it was a thrill, as the filming of big game continued, when a whale Snow was filming from a smaller boat, suddenly attacked the small craft. Captain Lane harpooned the monster Just as It was about to crush the boat wit a Its tail. "Say. this Is my Idea of real lite," says Eddlo O'Brien, H, who went along as a steersman. "Africa has nothing on the Arctic for adventure," avers Sunw. "It you feel too blase, let me prescribe a trip to the northland." Twenty carloads ot cattle. 1,000 head, arrived at Norwich the first of the week from Texas and were unloaded for the Klncald brothers. These cattle average about 600 pounds each and will be wintered on the Klncald ranch north ot Norwich. It is one of the largest shipments of cattle Bought by a Kingman icounty cattle raiser recently, j After cutting a matured crop ot corn last August, on his place north of Kingman, J. E. VanKirk sowed the field to rye. This week he is displaying some fully Jointed stems ot rye headed out since it was sown In August. Mr. VauKIrk says his chickens have been turned in on this rye since It came up and if it weren't for that he believes the whole patch, would be headed out. >, MATTHEWS TELLS OF 300 BBL. WELL. B. II. Matthews, oil man, ia back from Wilson county where he has a block ot acreage near the Bushfield well ou section 17-27-16e, Wilson county which is now on the pump and making better than 300 barrels a day at 1509 feet. The well is a mile east ot Buffalo, Kas. Mr. Matthews is a cousin of Gov. elect Ben S. Paulen. He Is hoping for good things in that district. CO-OPS PICK THE CLUB COMMITTEES Those Who Will Do the Work For the Club the Com- \ng Year. The Hutchinson Co-operative Club committees for ths- coming year have Just been announced by, _ „ , » ..-, • Ray Streeter presidant of tt. i 011 ,* 11 '^. V' ^'f? 1 „ * ...,,„. „ „ ,„,-"• ** Kn,u a "d Win. Young; l)i» ship: A. C. Hedrlck, F. F. Logan, and C. R. Rumple; Reception: Dr. H. D. Storrett, Pet Nation. A. C. .Malloy, Dr. 1 J. J. Brownlee, and Emerson Carey; Sick andVlsllation: M. L. Kain, Frank Colladay, and Ciias. Fulton. Clnrk Dnvis,3rd vice-president, is chairman ot the committees on Inter-Club Relations, International organisation aud extension, publicity, and district organization. The members of these committees aro ns follows: Inter-Club Relations: J. V. Hausam, M. P. Ryan, and John Brebm; International organization and extension: Clark Davis, C. G. Rumplo, and Frank Fall plowing and fall Haling usually put ground In good condition for crops next season. Fall listing should replace fall plowing in parts ot the state as the soil Is likely to blow. Ground worked in the fall and left in a rough condition over winter is usually improved in physical condition and the rough, surtace helps to catch and hold snow and prevents soil blowing. Better crops are usually grown .on'fall plowed or fall listed land. All classes of livestock do better when handlod In small groups instead of large ones. This Is particularly true in the case of falj pigs. Sort them according to size into as many groups as your equipment will permit. When sorted In this manner they will all make more rapid and more economical gains. There is a general Infestation ot the Hessian fly In the wheat Ilelds ot Kansas this year. Members ot the department ot entomology ot the Kansas experiment station desire to learn the extent and importance of this Infestation. In order to do this, the department will examine any wheat sent In and report the results to the sender. Fifty to 100 plants are sufficient for the examination, and the information should he furnished as to the date of planting and the methods of handling the ground. Now is a good time to go through your flock and cull out prospective winter boarders. Pullets that now show a lack of vigor or are not fairly well matured by this time are not likely to be able to produce eggs to pay for their feed. A few concrete walks and some concrete feeding floors soon prove their value during rainy weather. Where this work Is subject to wagon traffic It. should bo six Inches thick, but otherwise will give good service it made four iu..-..o thick- Four cubic yards ot concrete win p-it in a three foot walk, one hundred feet long. Twenty-four sacks of-.oeinent, two cubic yards ot sand and™hree cubic yards ot pebbleB or crushed rock will be enough material for a walk of good quality. SALT MARSH MECCA OF DUCK HUNTERS The salt marshes wosl of Hutch-, the marshes. Dr. C. D. McKcown Insou are "the happy hunting grounds ot several hundreds ot people, some of whom COTIIO in from various parts of this state ana a few make annual pilgrimages here from points as far distant as Chicago tor a few days shooting at the marshes. Several thousands of ducks are killed at the marshes every year as they stop over ou their cross country flight from the northern lakes to the everglades ot Florida, where many ot them spend the winter months. The opening day of tho duck season this your there were 960 ducks killed. Tho state laws limit the number of ducks that can be killed iu a single day to 25 to each hunter. Hunters Have Leases. Many of Hutchinson's most prumlncnt business and professional men spend a great deal ot tlmo at the marshes during tho hunting season. The land which is Included in the marshes has all been purchased or leased for the use ot the hunters. Tho Hutchinson Salt Marsh Hunting Association In one i,f the most prominent hunting clubs at j Chas. UMWUM ia the president of the club, wliieji owns Pit) acres of land, largely covered by the smaller marsh. Tin- club owns a club house and a house, for tho tenant. Bill t'etric, who with his wifo has spent the past. IV years of their HVBS at the bait marshes. Mr. Fotrlo Is an auibnr- Ity on the Identification and 'lie habits ot dticke. Provide More Blinds. Tho huntini; association blinds for Yi duck shooters and i* constructing blinds for four nmie men. A seven passenger mo: or boat is owned by the ciuli to tako tho members over to the Island tn the center ot tho marsh where '.he blinds uru located. The membership In the Hutchinson Halt .Marsh Huntini; Assii, ia- tluu Includes: J. 1J. Omnrd. Hy.uii Astle, Will Shear.-, Wado Dougi.i.-, Dr. (I. It. (Sage. Dr. II. .1. Duvull, Dr. V. I>. McKeown, Dr. M. C. Roberts, Joe Daseoin, .las. Davis, C. A. Stamey, Kmerson Carey, Oha*. Carey, Arthur Dade, A. L\ Kirk, Chas. Crow. Harry Tidd, Jus. Farley, C. F.. Lyman. Sam Hutton. Chaii. Greenlee, II. L. Kales, and George Hern, Sims Ely, Joe Hoson and Warren Hosea. THIRY YEARS AGO IN 1894 Miss Emma Hughes opened a kindergarten In the buck rooms of the Masonic Temple. Mr. Garrison who drove No. 10 street car was the first to put up a stove for tho comfort of his patrons. James L. Byers of Leavenworth who was here attending the irrigation congress made arrangements to set out 2,000 fruit trees on his lleno county farm. organization. H. It. Moore, 1st oung; District organization: H. Dt Sterrett, [rust [DoosNotCrutrtfe/J Try it * 1 vice-president is chairman of the j C. G. Rumple, j. J. Brehm, and Dr. committees on agriculture, busi- j M. i. Hults. nees standards, sponsoring, laws and regulations and public affairs. The agricultural committee is composed of Pet Nation, Emerson Carey, and M. B. McNair. The business standards committee Includes: Henry Pegues, A. C. Hed­ rlck, and J. C. McNaghtdn. The sponsoring committee is composed of Art Eagan, Roscoe C. Ballard, Dr. J. J. Brownlee, and Waller Jones. The laws und regulations committee includes: Charles Fulton, Ed P. Bradley, and P. Hugh r .auiu. A. C. Malloy, J. C. MoNagh- tan, and Walter Jones are tho uiembers of. the public affairs committee. 11. W. Davis. 2nd vice-president Is chairman of the commitees ou attendance, classification, good-will and grievances, membership, music and programs, reception, and sick and visitation. The members of 'those committees are as follows: Attendance: Kelley Adums, Hugh Baum, ajid John Brehm; Classification: M. B. McNair, Scott Clark, and M. M. Stevens; Good-will and Grievances: C. W. Hall, Guy Glascock, and II. R, Moore; Member- LOOKING BACKWARD. (From ths Fllst of Tho News) FIFTY YEARS AGO IN 1B74 A. B. Dickey and Miss Hattie Sopor were married the night before and went to the dance without telling their friends their secret. Harry Hodgson left for Minnesota to visit his parents. Assistant ndjudnnt general C. A. Morris, W. II. oaslngton und James Moore were hero from Topcka to take part In a big> hunting party ior prarlo chickens. FORTY YEARS AGO IN 1884 Miss Dee Mlllington had opened, up a dressmaking porlor, There wero many Democratic candidates who wero announcing their candidacy for tho postmaster- ship. Among them were Dr. Robertson, John Blackburn, F. R. Chrls- mun. George Barclay, Sato Iluttou, TWENTY YEARS AGO IN 1904 The Winchester Packing Company started building a packing house on Ave. E west. " Mrs Minnie Herman entertained the Dellcattessen club and clover toasts wero given at the serving of the lunch. Mrs. L. B. Noble president of the club acted as toastmistress. J. U. Brown, the city attorney came home from a trip and found his Ave. A east home had caught on fire in hlB absence aud tho fire departmont boys had saved his property. So ho ordered a fine Thanksgiving dinner to be delivered at the tire station ou Thanksgiving Day. TEN YEARS AGO IN 1914 Jim Goodheart was here from Denver holding meetings. E. IX. Grant and L. W. Oaks of Kingman had opened up u new automobile agency. .Miss Nlnu Sollenlierg aud Jay A. Ewlng surprised her parents by getting married when Mr. and Mrs. Sollenberg left on a western trip. Mr. aud Mrs. Bert Mltchner of Wichita wero hero suundlng a few days with Mr. and .Mrs. lluford liaydeu. EIGHTH NOT TO BE PAVED NOW But Provisional Contract Was Let for Seventh Avenue West, Yesterday. THE BOY PROBLEM n e 10 ,-rii ;in-l -teep ami to run in :• a eliun.m.' nf dialling, in e.s of. dm miinv boy? and airl • " B A DC A I AMI? i " Ml "' h "f.ih'i rest ot Ihe time tli.-v A KljAL IIPIin. I "I 1 '''"' »«»» riding, at picture sho'v-. *»*»"*! •biiiniuiui;' the. streets and pin..-* where tlier.! ar.- evil liiflu<>ii< e*. that may change the entire coil's* of their lives." Too Many- Young Folks To day Regard 'Home aa Merely Lodging Place. Floyd Hawkins, statu secretary of the Kansas Hl-Y clubs, with headquarters in Hutchinson, says one of the most Important iii'-i ot work tho V. M. Is among tiie Inn s schools. Cull us tomorrow for anything you mlglit need in our line. Phone S9.' Hagland Kfngsley Motor Co. '.> 2-It Eighth avenue weBt, from Main to Monroe streets, Is not to bo paved at this time. TI1I3 was the decision of the city commission yesterday, after tho petitions for the pavement there had been recheeked. it was found that a majority of the own- ore of property there had slgnml Iho petitions but the owners who were in remoustranco owued the majority of Iho footage. Consequently there will bo no pavement 011 Eighth west at this tlmo. , May Pave Seventh. ! Subject to reeheckliig tho poll- • Hons for the desired pavement on I Seventh avenue west. Main to j Monroe, a contract was let to j Shears and Sous for paving that , thooughfare, a distance of five . blocks with asplialtlc . concrete. A: number of property owners on that . ritreet called on the city commls- : siou yesterday to remonstrate again : against the improvement. ! The low bid for the. Seventh avenue, west, paving made hy • Shears and Sous, was $11,117".GO f" r . tho paving am! $7,3SO.W lor the . curbing and glittering. The Siamey- Mackey Construction Co., was the only other bidder. It's bid wan 51-1.• 771.Su fur the paving aud $'i',".is.0ti for the curbing and gutu-rlng. Portable X-Ray a Boon. Dr. AV. D. Coolldgc, formerb a professor at Massachusetts ln>u- tuto of Technology, has Invented a portable X-Uuy mainline which will be it boon to rural residents besides being valuable in commercial life. The machine may be carried M-iumil li:te a small hand pii'.i. . A. Is lining J 11 will enaide plemh,-!-^ tS, *ei' pipei f (lie bii;h i hidden in walls, .em buyers to <l' - tiit I'aUi /.ni.-i and will enable >!•'. The boy problem is a real one. , Country dncl'M" to i-arry iu..'it- ru ho said, largely beeaiirte of lack of i curative .seienc..- into ilie inleiej proper homo influences. I home. "Too ninny boys and girls today [ — — consider their homes only as j Chronic la/.iness Miouhi in tn.iiif lodging places," remarked Mr. I eases be regarded us a dhe;;sr, Hawkins. "Homo no louj;"i* to \ says a prominent London i'h>>i- them is a sacred spot, but only a j cinu. KEPT SACRED CITY FROM REBELS Four-fifths of the world's o»y«ters are produced by the United .States. A volcano on the Island ot San Salvador serves as a lighthouse. Oer.eral Serrano (left) commanded the Cran.ih columns that oro«e thi rebel ring around the sacred city of Xeuen. Mcrocco. Baj.i El N,-.j Ba-Kali (right) held the city with o3t .v> *.: oop3 tor 25 aays w*MI« Serrano's soldiers were hammering away at the revolutionists outsidf Its walla.

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