The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on December 2, 1924 · Page 6
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 2, 1924
Page 6
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PAGE SIX. THE "HUTCHTNSON NEWS, Beauty \ Glcamy Mass of Hair i5o "Dandcrine" docs Wonders for Any Girl's Hair CHAPLIN BRIDE A SCHOOL GIRL tv/ESDAY. DECEMBER 2, 1924 Lillian Louise McMurry was 16 instead of 19 When Wed to Comedian. (iirls! ' y this! When combing aud <1 IT!*S ; ---' youi hair, just rnois- ten v"iu- liiilr-lniiiOi with n little "i>;nid< lint ami brush It through your hair. Tliu t'Tfi-ft Is, startling! Too <;ni ilo your hair ill* initiii'dt- uMy ami it will appear twice a?> thick .-ml lic;u>—a mass of g'eamv liair. Hparklhii: with liiV an'l pns- .easing tl-nl incomparable softness froslim'^s anil luxuriance. While beautifying the hair "Dan derlec" j3 al;-o tuning ami stimulating each MUL-IC hair to grow thick. Inng ami .strong. Hnir ops ful'ing out and datrlruff disappears, (let a 1 Ir 1*• of "Uauderine" at any drug or toilet counter am] jiifct see bow healthy and ynuthttil yonr hair appears fler ih',3 delightful, rt) freshing IIIV-MIIK. (It.v The Asoctnted rr'sM I.os Angeles, Hoc. 2.—A photographic copy of the 16 year old birth certificate, of I.llllnn Louisa McMurry, -who several years nun becamo l .lta llrey of tlio movies and who sevornl dayH ago became Mrs. Charles Chaplin of Beverly MDIB . was tossed onto the Chaplin lawn early today It luained from a prominent pago of Ihe I. OH Angeles Times, where fate mifl the activities of Ininilst- tive reporters conspired to place it for comparison with the Mexican marriage records, which last week depleted .Miss drey as a 19 year old bride and gave Chaplin's nge as 35. According lo the certificate published by the Times, Miss Crey was born near Hollywood. April 15, 190S. She later attended two Bchools in Los Angeles, records of which reveal the same data. Thus she wan n girl of 13, when Chaplin "discovered" her thrae years ago anil a maiden of 16 when lie led her to the altar, or rather Into a civil magistrate's office at Empalme, Mexico, last week. This according to the compulsory schooling law of California, iuake6 Mrs. Chaplin subject to the require sinking fund Is a pnrt of the contract between tlio United Stntett and the holder of the United States obligation, and therefore, enn not in Rood faith bo changed. The con- tlnunl steady effect of these, debt reducing factors la to cut down the largest single Item of government expenditure and permit further reductions In the burden of taxation. "During ll's I'M session of congress a hill was Introduced authorizing a yearly appropriation of not excecillmr flii.000,000 for a progres- slvn building program In the District of Columbia. This bill line my Indorsement, 1 earnestly recommend Its enactment by congress. Agriculture. "I have recently appointed a commission lo Investigate agricultural conditions. The purpose of this was to determine! what action, through legislation or otherwise, should be taken to place agriculture on a basis of economic equality with other Industries. The find' lugs ami recommendations of the commission nre for the use of the Congress. 1 mention this commission here for the reason that 1 will shortly submit to the Congress an estimate of appropriation to meet the expenses of the commission. "We nre now In the fourth year of our campaign for reduction In the cost of government. Our aim is to reduce the burden of taxes. In this we have been successful. For those things which we are now required to do wo are fast reducing our expenditures to a minimum consistent with efficient service. Wo have before us an estimated surplus of $117,000,000 for the current fiscal year and $373,ou.i,000 for the next fiscal year. Shall wo embark upon new projects involving ex- Four New Producers In Cowley County Wlnfleld. Kan., Roc. 2,-^Four fine oil wells ii 'ivo been added to the Wlnlleld fields since Sunday. Titus iu.d associates brought in the first one Sunday on Crouch farm. Tin- "II sand wns picked "P at. 2S79 t''t and drlllod to 2S97 feet. The well, which Is locator! in the nori;:nast of the southeast of the southeast of SI-30-15. -Is Raid to he good for 200 barrels. Lnto yesterday afternoon the Lewis OH Company, drilled In to the sand on Crouch No. 3. west offset to tno Titus well, and got a well which is good for 20H barrels dally production. In the Wlnfleld field'the J. A. Hull Company has a producer on the Detmcr farm In the 2300 foot sand. Sand was topped at 2317 and drilled Into 40 feel on the Detmer No.7, which Is located In the north- oast of the northwest of the southwest, ot 24-32-4. The other producer.was brought in yesterday afternoon by the Mnr- Innd Oil company on the Holt farm, In the northeast ot tho south halt of tho southeast of 12-32-4. With the bit 3 feet In the sand topped at 2615 feet. 1500 feet or oil was Btnnditig In the hole. ments of educational authorities I penditures which will prevent tlie whoso duty It Is to see that no! minor escapes schooling until at- his or her 18th birthday anniversary. Gas Wastage Cited In Hearing on Rates 1 BEAUTIFY IT WITH "DIAMOND DYES" Perfect home dyeing and tint liic is guaranteed with Diamond lives. .lust dip in cold water to tint soft, delicate «hades, or boll to ilye rich, per\ ||', I \~ • !,,-•' menent colors. ;!'K.>y Kacli 15 - cent package contains directions so simple tiny woman can dye or tint lingerie, silks, ribbons, skirts, waists, dresses, coats, stockings, .sweaters, draperies, coverings, everything new. Buy "Diamond eyes'"—no other kind—-and tell your druggist whether tho material you wish to color Is wool or silk, or whether it Is -linen, cotii'ii. or mix*"! goods. Wintield. Kan., I>ec pus public utilities mutilation of these expected surpluses, or shall we continue the csmpagln for economy. I am for economy. If wo continue tho campaign for economy wo will pave the way tor further reduction In taxes. This reduction can not be effee'ed Immediately. Before It Is undertaken we should know more definitely by actual operation what our revenues will be under our present tax law. but nothing it w_ embark upon any new large expenditure program." I—The Kan- conimlsslon was here today hearing testimony in the application of southern Kansas towns for reduced gas rales. In his opening statement Judge Marver, attorney for the gas company, declared that if Ihe company could secure halt enough gas to supply the city of Winfiekl It would bo glad to reinstate the old 27 cent rate. City Attorney BIoss. for Wln­ fleld, In his stMement pointed out the loss of gas in the local field. Testimony showed much gas had been allowed to waste. Ed T. Hackney of the commission declared ho wns shocked at the wastage in the Eastman field near Wlnfleld. The gas company today ; closure of an "unusual romnnce, it at. the hearing offered to buy , wa9 | m ||,,ated last night, waste gas fiom local fields. j Mr. Walker declined to recite the wedding ceremony because a Montana law forbids Chinese and Americans entering into wedlock. Tho girl's foster mother, American wife of Dr. Moy Hlng, Chln- ,_ ese physician here, partially di- GOVERNMENT CUTS «S¥ !IS.« ^"2 show that sh8 was not of Chinese (Continued from Pago One) descent. Mrs. Moy declared that Evelyn that the broadening of this field: " n 'y a day old was given ot activity Is detrimental both lo :">to her custody by the child's federal and state governments. I f™^ Later Evelyn was operations Is j Girl Has No Yellow Blood In Veins, Her Foster-Mother Says Billings, Mont., Dec. 2.—Refusal of the Rev. Raymond Walker to perform a ceremony yesterday that would have united in marriage Henry 13. Hinckley of Miles City, de™ j and Evelyn Kendall Moy, who resides in the Chinese section of I Billings, may provide a formal dis- Orchard Men Display) Fruit During Meeting Topeka, Kan., Dec. 2,—The fifty- eighth annual convention of the Kansas Stato Horticultural society was opened this afternoon In Representative hall. Most of the delegates brought along their finest samples ot fruits and vegetables which *ero placed on display. "The district chairmen reported a good apple crop and the planting of ninny now orchards throughout the state, except in the sixth district, the northwestern part," said Secretary O. F. Whitney. "The mild fall season has been favorable for picking and marketing the apples." Speakers on this afternoon's program are professor B. A. Stokdyk, of the State Agricultural College; James C. Jones, Leavenworth and A. H. Burg, Lakln. .lames Sharpe, Council Grove will deliver the president's annual address at tonight's session. Tho convention continues through Thursday. COOLIDGE BUDGET CALLS FOR FRESH | Efficiency of state Impaired ns they relinquish and turn over to tho federal govern taken to China when she went there as a missionary, Mrs. Moy said. There she married her pros- = PHILLIPS ^ ANTACID CORRECTIVE LAXATIVE THE CHAS.H PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CQ HEW vonn nient responsibilities which arei™ 1 husband. Six years ago the 1 Moys returned to the United States and settled in St. Paul. Three years Inter they came to Billings. Mrs. Moy also said her adopted daughter soon would become bene- ficlury of a $30,000 trust fund from her real family, prominent residents ot Toronto, Canada. Accept onlj ' TliiUipK," the original Milk or Magnesia prescribed • i.v physicians for SO years, Protect >our doctor and yourself by avoiding Imitations ot the genuino "Phillips." 25-cent bottles, also GO-cent bottles, contain directions -any drug store. COLDS Break a Cold Right Up with 'Tape's Cold Compound" thirty-five cents, aulee it. Take iwo lab- n:ts every three hnurB until three durfCH are taken. The first dose always gives relief. Tho second and third doses completely break up tlio cold. 1'leas- nut and safe lo take. Contains no quinine or opiates. Millions use "P a e'. C o 1 u Compound." Price lnuggists guar- rightfully theirs. I am opposed to any expansion oT these subsidies, i My conviction Is they can be cur-; tailed with benefit to both the fed-: eral and Btate governments. ! "For reclamation purposes I am i recommending $0,777,2S7 for 1926.: It is highly desirable that the Congress, as a basis for this and other ruture reclamation expenditures, enact the legislation embodying new reclamation policies proposed in H. n. 0611, Sixty-eighth Congress, first session. Public Debt Reduced. "The srross public debt was reduced 5l ,(i'JS ,S9l,?.7G during the fiscal year ended Juno 30, 1924, and stood at S21.2fi0,812,9S9 on the latter date. This reduction was accompplished through (1) the application ot the sinking fund and other public debt requirements required to be niatlo from ordinary ! recolpta, aggregating $157,909,750: (2) a reduction In the general fund balance of *V ,'-r .."'i7,639: and 13) the nse ot the entire surplus of $.Sor.,3Gt;,0.sii. The annual interest charges on the debt represented by this reduction are equivalent to over $-15,000,000. "Tho total reduction In the debt slnre the high point ot ?2fi ,r >94,000,000 on August 31, 1919, amounted to $5.3-I3.n0ii,000 at the close of the last fiscal year. This total reduction has effected a saving In i Interest amounting LO approximate! ly $225,000,000 annually, a saving ! which equals nearly one-lhlrd ot i the total nunual pre-war expend!; tures of the government. ! "The fixed-debt charges are in- i eluded in the regular budget of • the government under a definite plan worked out soon after the elose of the war for the gradual retirement of the public debt, and must be met before the budget can balance. The most Important of these fixed-debt charges is the \ cumulative sinking fund provided j in the Victory Liberty Loan act. 1 Ketlrcmcnis Hi rough this fund dur- I ing the past fiscal year were about t'"nt una - PI... n. i.- AMERICA TRANSPORTS MANY TOYS AND GAMES New York. Dec. 2.—Tim value ot toys nud games entering the United States from foreign countries in 1921 will be about $5,000,000. according to figures made public by tho National City Bank. Tho total exports and imports of toys and games In the last ten years, the bank says, "although a world war period," Is more than $70,010,000. The value of the output of toys by American manufacturers had advanced from $4,000,000 In 1900 to $56,000,000, In 1S23. EGYPTIAN STUDENTS SOUND BATTLE CRY. CHARGE HAMILTON WITH AN ASSAULT. A warrant was Issif -d by Justice of Peace T. V. Cox this mornin? for the arrest, of Tom Hamilton, who is charged with assaulting N. h. Cox. 222 Second avenue east. Hamilton is alleced to have struck Cox on the head with a club, which did him bodily harm. South Hutchinson Revival Another large audience was present last night at the revival meetings ot tho South Hutchinson Christian church, which is being conducted by the Rev. F. P. Walters. Three resonded to the invitation. Baptismal services were conducted for seven. Bap'Ismal services will be held again it night. Rev. Walters will Bpeak tonight on "Sowing and Reaping." The meetings will continue all week, the services beginning at 7:45 p. m. DEATHS AND FUNERALS (By The Associated Preis) Cairo, Dec. 2.—On hearing of the Egyptian government's -acceptance of the remaining terms in the British ultimatum, 800 etudtnts of the Tewfikn training college rushed Into the quadrangle today shouting "Up!" and "revolution!" Soma of the students began political speeches and harangued their comrades for two hours, after which the crowd dispersed Into groups which heatedly discussed tho situation. To Discuss the State Legislature Called to Oklahoma City, MrB. W. L>. Light and her son, H. C. Light were called to Oklahoma City to attend the funeral ot Mrs. Light's brother, B. L. Wicker ot Los Angeles, Calif, who died Sunday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. George Conger of Oklahoma City. Mr. Wicker had j often visited his sister here and had many friends in Hutchinson. Green Russell. Green Russell, So, diod this 1 morning at the home ot his sister, Mrs. Ada- Lee, 400 Ave. A I west after a long Illness. Ho wns j born In Benton county, Mo., in 1S39. For the past eight years he has been a resident ot Hutchineon coming here from Paola. Funeral arrangements will ha announced later. Taken to Kingman. The body of Laura Ruby, the four day old baby ot Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Hodgea of 709 Third Ave. eRst who died last evening was taken this mornin 0 to Kingman where It will be interred. * "JjjTTVt WOO PISP'S ^ /^coughs [. QuUk HeheC AptcuHntvifectiveiyrup, I W J 5c and COc .bo. A And externally, line ['ISO'S Throat and Chut ti»lv«. 3Sc $200,000,000. The next items In size among the fixed-debt charges i are the retirements of securities i received from foreign governments | under debt settlements anil the i purchases and retirements of se- i curities from foreign repayments. | These continuing reductions of the public debt have a very material effect in maintaining li I till prices for Liberty bonds. They permit the issuance of new government securities for temporary and for refunding purposes at. low interest rates, with consequent further economy In government expenditures. Interest paid In tile fiscal year 1921 amounted to $940,000,000. It Is estimated that this item will ho $Sti5,OO0.0Oii in 1926 and $830, 000,000 in 1920, This saving of $110,(11)0,0110 in two years Is the result of the reduction In the amount ot the debt and decrease in the average rate of intercut puld. Tho The approaching state legislature, and what might be expected • of it will be the theme for dlacui- ] .slon at the Chamber ot Commerce i luncheon tomorrow noon. \ Judge F. L. Martin, state repro- sentative-elect, and who Is prominently mentioned ns possible speaker of tho house of representatives, will give the address. State Senator Elect J. K. Whitman, ot Pratt, will bo a guest at the luncheon. _ Walter who was defended for senator by Mr. Whitman, will preside nt the luncheon. MEDICAL MISSIONARY AT METHODIST CHURCH Dr. C. .1,. Stuuffacher formerly of Michigan and now home on ••• furlough from the mission li?n!.of South Africa will speak tome: row evening at the First Methodl- chtiroh. Dr. Staui'facher l» n nu -ci nil missionary and has charge i a large hospital. He will tell n. his many experiences In South A! rlca during his ten years sojourn. ^as an Ounce of Prevention eveiybo<|y, evexyday, eat Ibsts bran flakes. tfounjou'lllikebnoi or. o ,c *,.itM Butter-Knist FRESH /J Try it 1 For Thrifty Buyers, Shoe Values Unprecedented! BEGINNING TOMORROW, WEDNESDAY, THE YEAR END Less -Than-Half- Price Shoe Sale Your Choice $ The Entire Lot--thc Pair Values to $13.50 Included SEE THEM IN THE WINDOW TONIGHT Beautiful high grade Brooklyn turn-sole and Goodyear Welt slippers in a great sale tomorrow at less than half-price. Famous makers such as Smaltz-Goodwin. Utz and Hitim, I loiter. Andrew Geller and many others are represented in this great sale. Prim walking shoes, dainty afternoon and evening models in Black Satin, Patent,Black and Colored Suede, oiacK ivid and Calf Just the very styles that many Hutchinson women are wearing right now, and for which they paid frpm $10.00 to §13.50. With our thoughts on Inventory Time, we are starting now to clear out small lots and hroken sizes-no matter how desirable and attractive the style. This is Our Annual After-Christmas Clearance Sale brought forward one month which affords customers better selections, better sizes, and the added advantage of being able to wear a pair of good looking new shoes through the\lIoliday Season. Every Pair on Table* for Quick and Easy Selection. $13.50 Valuea $12.50 Valuea $11.00 Valuea $10.00 Values $4.95 Our Usual Careful Fitting Service Will Prevail During This Sale Always Pleasing to Her— Pearl Beads $7.50 of Faille Sil!^ Truly wonderful values in hats new as the minute and fetchingly smart. All kinds or ahapea Exquisite Trlmmlnga Smart high colors $18 .50 Shown at$2.95 to $12.00 A strauil of lorely Pearl Beads—the most popular of all Jewelry! Every well dressed woman wears pearl beads. We have & largo selection In natural rolors and pretty 'shades. All styles are Included, choker beads and strand lengths from 2i to CO Inches. A large showing at $2.05 to ?12.00, A Christrruu Special. Fine Indestructible Pearl Beads In a Velvet Box at $3.95 Beautiful, Indestructible beads, finely matched und graded. Beautiful colored in one strand, two strand, aud three strand styles. Every strand cornea In a pretty velvet box. A wonderful values, and very special for Christmas, at 53.55. FREE—FACIALS AND MUD PACTS—FREE Miss Patterson, representing Dr. Martha Turner's line of Lotions, Face Powders and Cosmetics, is holding daily demonstrations this week at our store. For the free mud packs and facial treatments, phone,your reservations for morning. Miss Patterson will advise you the shade of powder and rouge you should use and the right weight of powder best adapted to your individual complexion. Main Floor—Toilet Dept. Satin Hats j That look Twice • the Price \ Dressy Styles Tailored Styles Clever combination* with guld ami silver cloths; trimmings of fur, laces, ornaments; smart small shapes: very chic in appearance. The Gift De Luxe— "Cordova" Hand .Tooled Leather Goods This store has the exclusive agency in Hutchinson of the t 'umotiB "Cordova" Hue of hand tooled leather goods. Tho longer they are carried the prettier they become. Bill Folds 51.00, 55.00, 17.60, to $11.00 Ladies' Bags $12.50, $15.00. $13.50, $30.00. Beautiful "Meeker Made" Hand Tooled Leather Goods The "Meejter Made" line of hand tooled leather goods is less expensive than the "Cordova" lino Here Is a wonderful lino ot flm- leather pieces which contains both quality and beauty. , Men's 'Emblem" 13111 Folds with the emblem ot his lodge or club, $3.00, 3.50 aud $3.75. Women's hand bags In many sizes, at $9.50, $10.00, $12.50, $15.00, $17.50, $20.00 and $25.00. Give—This Christmas A BEADED BAG $3.95 and $5.95 Here are headed lings that will bring joy and cheer to any woman or miss. They come In the pouch, nutl draw string Htyles in a beautiful combinations of colors, Every wanted style included. Very attractive and very popular bngs for now aud for Christmas giving. Shown at $3.95 uud $0.95. You will flud a very pretty style headed hag for the aeluml girls, very specially priced here at $ 2.19 Colored Kits The ..i.os; ir.iis lash- ion reproduced at this low price I Rich high colors, \h such as henna, orange, copen, apple, blended with exquisite metallic embroideries. The smartest, beat- looking hats of the day— New Colored Mesh Bags ' $3.95 to $10.00 New culored Mcali fiiiga-— the very newest thing and very altructivi' for Christmas giving. Genuine "Whiting and Davis" mesh hugs in pretty colors —plain liluo, lavender, gret'ii and In colors and white combined. There urn bracelets and hand breads l« match. Mesh Bags, $3.95, $5.95, $S.5il ami $10.00, liracelets, each $2.00. Head Bands, each $3.50 "Whiting and Davis" Plain Mesh Bags $2.45 to $15.00 Every woman is pleased to carry a "Whiting aud Davis" plain mesh bag Sho knows that the quality Is right, and that the links are soldered. All sizes and shapes are here for your selection at, $2.40, $3.05, $0.00. $1.50, 10.00, $12.10 and $15.00. A Bag Every Woman Should Possess—The UNDER-ARM-BAG . $7.50 Wo have a very largo Christinas assortment of this most popular hag—the flat under.-arin hag. Shown in pin seal, pateulH, obi'u seal, Movocea and Suede leathers In blacks, browns, tans and grays. .Many of them are decorated with fancy colored clasps and straps. A beautiful selection at $7.50. Many other styles featured ut. $3.95 to $22.50.

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