The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 7, 1923 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, July 7, 1923
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rMGE'FOUT*. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS published I >M !,v b*f Tin* Ncwg Cnmpnny, W. Y. MORGAN, EDITOR. ESTABLI3HED 1872. TTntprort nt th« f'oatn ft/Ire Tn nutrhln* •On, Kainuii:, for triwismlfulon thrmitfh lh <j malU aw "piivncl-fmuUer. TELEPHONE NO. 3. T *rlvftT<* t mn.-.h fxr-hariRii. -.vltrn op^r •tar anirwer .s, give pernon i»r ti.'P'U lm<nl WTLTl 1[><1_ TERMS OF SUBiCFUPTlONi mail, one year ? 1 .00 Sy mall, tlx mtiiiths 2-00 By TTiftH, tiire« IiKintli* 1 28 By mu.il. on d njni;tli W)» By ciiiThjr In Ifntchin^rri, v*v \ve<;k .10; liavc ?iapp^u.'d,' Weekly KCWK , on« yp.ir 60 MEMilfcR AUDIT PUHEAU OF CIRCULATIONS. MEMBER AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUCLIfiHCRg 1 ASSOCIATION. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS j pxp,. ni , The AHfln;i ;i ted rri'«s cx-'tuoi vefy rti - ' title*! tn tl'.5 HrtO f <T t -ii |iuMI <-u (lon <•>( nil tltwrs v: '-illt fM tu It IK 1 10 1 i»lli"i-.vifr iMt 'fl- iUii In this i'fip..'i. fi.li = l ulhu UMJ lucal iu*w» put/.l.-hM litrtfln. AJl i i«Ji(j> of rt-jiuhlU-iitlon of apodal dlapaUlicH heioin am also rfl*j«rved. The Sldlinger Drug Co. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS. NO. 17 North Main S^ecl, Ilutchlnson. ILLICIT DRINKS lilting, ]r« i in"! lir.uii, it with a by Fpili in i- l.tw 1 :i tire '».\[M't t. Vim wtinhy man, (rain, vrui vv i.ri^'iili-.ir'ii va y. ii ,i pain. A;i! vur-irif v. \-h \l\u U," l)li»K ; ,i i !•(••*• I'w" (!rl!,k. T!i-- zi- a -.a • i.ur iil.u-" .'. : .\ y-our : I Uiiuw tlsirsl :}nt . .t ] >,.-w; Inn > mil fVfiy v.r;-:. v.!... VIHI . !lu; i ':•>' ,v T iV'Ulvp ivtc-rkin, :i y..u ' ii'j')t If.*; 1 , gjtl, JlM '.i ^Mtili*; you liien- .'U'ari, the i»:u'r.M '. .i :nt hii.iu' (lif.i r of Volstead, 1 * Vi)' horn ) on ml^ri Wi !l IiOt w llh. . n;i lilt! a i ;;nl rob a alt.'.U .n--;ir \ s-t > 'in elarf-* ym tr.-ihi *vith ; wiH.'iif-or you law forbid* thn ,-iu>n you UUc; a V.-jli) Lin' flfM-l • v. a > ua <l«m'l u liiiv a pril­ ls ft* io brunii: iWaiT;. I'd l'"risn: Ii would bo the orflclal lanrnw^o in Hctrnil, Chicago, St. Ixiuis and t.'st -n in K(I"M;I?T. Abu an ft rvnii-al linirist rt'rnnrkod an I was silently r:.nzinK over the plains or Alirnhuui. it tin: I'Vencli hntl •won thcrn wtml'l hnvi- boon no Vol- ntrad act and It v.;>fs W-.ilfe's victory uhli'b i»v?Titiiiilly iniuln Ontario and (he l'nit*-d Htiitea dry. You can lake any such turning point in world's history find niuiro out in- tcrvxtlnj rexiilta undrr "what might 11 ut what did hnp- pL-ti was 1 !>:•.! lilng of V'ranto Hflitl It v;ts uiKu' buMn'.\'.;s to Iry to rcciip- turc the An^crican <K )lonios which had II*!V<T h«?i n anvthius but a trofhle and f.o ho BiRJKMl t-licm over to Kngland, a.' MI !r Nt*w Franco" Is the 1 only part of thu eontliionv which England nt>w retains. The l**ront:h in QUP'.JCC did not lako nart In our Rovolutlou. They were n cu L r.i 1 be: w oeu the kin K ami the r-uloniAts, not liking cither. The Americans- .-t.-iU an oxyf.dltlon which, j took Montr.-ai and almost got Quebec, hut Jaiiod and liad lo retreat before a supcriur KimlisU t force which cam ft just In tinii- to snve Canada to King t '.'Mir -o. Ti't 1 (.iuohiTians JlTiiyed their own pani- 1 tlien and have continued to du F-O unto tKe pre:;ent ilay, accepting FJrltisli lunerpignty but nevtrr willing f(> fight or to sacri 'ic: tor it. • • • In the oid citadel art* many HOU \e- nlrs in the shape of ETUIS captured from the rutted Staler One is in- seriiied with the atenuut that tt was taki a at Hunker 11 iIi. H-owever tin* Kn -Jlisli didn't pet the hiil, which was what the battle *,v;ia for. The parriHon is now made up of (.'niLwiiaii laiijfia. Before the Worltl War thert; wua always a. garrison of SATURDAY, JULY 7, 1923 litll'aiU • 'hljfi-3 and Qin-lu'e was the> puriiu" riiin^ flip atimiit -i w«- train with eu:'!.i ou'" !:";! not feel iii .i le-.s dniilici not * we'll " oiikl * QUEBEC IN HISTORY. (IvUturial Corre;*; >«:i''.. nee.) W UJuly !i. Thi -.'i in I>o:ninu-*ii 1 in t.'anada, obyervi'^l t:-oi;u'thin;7 like an Ameriean •itk of July. It 1H tin-, auniverrfary of tho inruiution of tie/ t.'on!""il»ratiun <<f PrevSnci-H uinl-, r Mic uai;io of ("anasia in i^iW. . I'n-vioUri to thet .time the Iirovitiee-- had I/Ooit n.ore or l ( "--i irrd-e- Jjftndent of oft eh oih -.M - , governed by En^hiiiH, find th'-re- had iieeu frh'Mnn and almost eivii v;ar between French Ciinailian:; n.nd E:.,i 'A _»h Canailian.s, with a '.v,ir for iufteju-ndt-uco pos»ihio und beii'ff proniuj, d i'roin [he fnitod "It*s M-out aJt a girl kin do anymore t' pit her picture In th* papor with a dress on," complained Miss Fawn Up- pincut, t'day. We jniess most o' th' sleepin' done by folks that hain't oven pot. cotton pajamas. to tho "Provinciate,'* aa they wore catted .that two of thorn, wore billed. OQU ballet, atmod at a BrltUih »oIdtQr t Btlll la ewT»edfIe4 la the walls of ft limine In Concord. Anyway, that's what they say.. And wo know there's a hole la one of the clapboards; -We've soon It. Htatc:;. Th- Act i. e caci; jm . dunie-.tic i Ji ;»:! *-i in to be oi"fi.:a!iv u friumlly to Quebec :• lng the dominion u interferiiiij with tloua. Him-*! It i ail bet -Ei a Wi.:!: uniti { enbetween I L-M • It UUly .-:iicv, ii,;; p ilite i'rohably l\u ;:: ui.-jj J.' hor.ur. d in o;her fru\ in. celfbe-alion hero thft 8»i)\?j;»: with ri v.riM.^of lb tuuiiiapui In Qiieb".- e\ ConfcderaUen. Tli in the liiurnin:: aue with hpee-.'he: tho ElH'll.iil British Hai-s belli}.: uiort- (.': Willi.. bllMne;:: td the day w;. Cau ihau tor I Ye; b Vderaiiou li'iiio- rule on dudiuc: ia:ifri:a;p.' I It v.ay very } far a.i pre\,.'iit- uvt'niiiient from Fr.-neh instilu >plion Tanaiia ha;; uiir\, th.- difier- • •h and Ku^.l^h id- .-lie pot»t of the British army. Thi'} ban been changed and there in now no I'.ritb-h army and this is a Canadian po>t. Ft r';.ip:* you dou't rft-c nnu-h diV- ffr^nce b\:\ tiiere Ls a lot of political '•drrii:'j '!in, • in [Me change. It demon••' lh-' pair iut I sin of (.'an ad inn 3 for Caua-la, even while tle-y retain their place a* a part of the British empire. It. «hows lie- d.'-velnp- mtiiz of ci:>'.uiuut sense upon the part of the British jzov. rument winch thus conrerj'^ pi lie 1 -.•• • i[intent of Quebec, when ir.O yearn a^o it k.e;t the American eo'onies by impoiriny a tax on tea ju."f ['• fliuw that it could be done. • . • Quebec pewpie are very friendly toward the I'IIU ) d states. One reason la t!:at the siirpP .iH youni; people, and Qtu. l-eeians have lar.re families, y> to the New iJnrhir.d state? for work ami not to the Canadian provinces on the west. There in n large.* French-Canadian labor clement -lu tho factory towns of N"e\v Knglaml, lieeauso waj^e.s are belter [ban in Canaila. Another reason 1 H that many Americana come to Quebec for summer vacations and fur pleasure, spend their money freely, and are therefore welcome quests amonij the thrifty French. Junt now the WUITIOSH of Quebec is most alluring to thv N T ew Yorkers and New Knglnndera who are thirsty and only have U) cross an imaginary liti« j in order to wet their whistles and add j to the revenue of the Quebec j .-ovorn- j in.'lit. \Vh>n they tun bore they buy j other things and thus aro regarded as ; rood cu:.ilojii':rs. So Queiiec 1*3 very \ wtlliiif; to be frie'ndly to the Cnlted | Sutton •bet would doubtless fi;;ht to (.lie last drop ayainst annexation. W. Y. MORGAN. United States wag more careless about human llf<* than it need to be. -but I doubt If yon knew- that we. kill and injure two or three times an many employees annually in our mines and railroad* HJ > are killed in the advanced countries of liurope. Wi» thinkvof America as tho most radical of nil countries. Was It tho tlr.»t to want women the suffrage? Not by a yod deal. Sui'lraya was gran-ted women either wholly or In part in New Zealand, Norway. Australia, Fin- lam], I 'enirLark, Sweden, and Iceland lontf before the United States had It. Hut surely in this land of tho pub- lie school and the night school and the public library we are the best- educated peivplu In the world. WOJI . here are a few figures on that. We have the shortest school term and the shortest school day of any oC the civilized emmtrU-v And, in spVte of our CdiupulKory education laws, we have lOli illiterates per thousand, aa against TiS lu Knglivntl, and in Sweden- or Norway, one. fit eourse^this can be paitly laid to our immigration, but of uur illiterate:? per cent are native white.-;. Kvcn If ;;ou do not blame iir, for the 72 yc -r cent of foreisn-horn 111 iterant, we ptltl stack up pretty ptKiriy against th«» Scandinavians. As to college attendance, we have 2o students out of every 10,000 people at universities, Kngland has 56, (Jermany bus Ga, Jtaly, 77; France, 81 and Switzerland, 176. Most of these wore surprising figures to me when 1 came across them. I 1 bought they michi be new to you. And I thought perhaps they might Rlvn you the feeling that they gave tne -• that we need to i'.et rid of the feeltns that America will always be the most prosperous and the bet*t country in the wurld to live In without any effort on our part to make it so. =s -5, .f, ,A <y •«> ^ -J. was a parado and a imljiic nieeiin;; , une of w b i-di w a.. IIT lanicuai-'.e. Not many w.-n> displayed, tl.er-- nadiau aie; French, ;md i '-'.'its jiar! -ally ML .pemi- :i niMi'e of a holiday I'm- rerii em bran cu. SOME STARTLING FIGURES. — - <*•• by Huth Cameron, <v i .;, .;. ,;. a. <j> A, -;. CUTI you fd.and up under having your pride hurt? i If you can't don't rr-ad this. It may have that effect. Mor-t peopb* lravp mi idea that Amor• ifa ic the mer-t progressive country in ! the i-. ..rid. We have a pleasant no| Hon *.f our .^elveM ay iiiauEurating most i of i be reforms for human advance . The naun: Q\u Indian word in., a furred to the narrowiu J-awreneo river to about a mile's Width which takes place at this point. The citadel and much of the new city Is on a hill which rises steeply from the rivers edge for about 3'X> feel. It tnakes a fortress which commands the river and protects Canada from invasion. A fort has been here, since. Quebec was founded ; by Cimniplain in 10 <>K. Jiaok of tire fort is the plain known as Abraham's, w-ju-ru the Kngli^h and i'olonial army under Wolfe, defeated the French army under Montcalm, the result be'im tho conquest of New France by England, Wolfe was killed Uiul Montcalm mortally "wounded. Ue- ceutly a memorial fitaluo has been erected to b"l'n commanders. Quebec is still loyal to Montcalm -ami the Kn^lish had to concede his memorial In oi'iler to get one up for Wolfe. That 'battle was of world Import- luice, at that time llttlo understood. "New Kr-ance" not only iucludod Can- nda^but lho upper valloy of. tho Mls- eippi uud CjveryUilng west ctf tbo Ai- (eghenics. U 'M^ato&lm 2md -won and j nieni and inrproceineut, while tho slow euines from an • couutri^fi IU-IOHR the water follow , j In our footsteps many a vear "behind, narrow, an-, J e- JJm ^ ^ ^ taciat fig . of the ^t. I nres, and .•uses, in this true? I Let's look at u foiv fl*aire.i. Take inatlers relating to health, for' instance. Tlie expectation of life means (in case you are not versed in such tech-, ivical terms) the. n*;e to which one has ; a cbaiice by Hie law averagers of 11 v- , lng when one is horn. Ono would ex- ; pect our country to liuve the highest expectation of life. It does not. The' hlKho.it Is poHsest-od by New Zealand. The. birth expectation there tor females U lil t'> .10 years. Whercwis the total iU'e. expuctancy for cither sex at birth In the Tinted States is f.5 years. 1 doe.'t happen to have tho figures for mule**in New Zealand, but It would be ;-ii,'^htly less (ban for females, that comparixm holding true everywhere, (Yen know the old annwer to tho statomont thiit married men live longer than bachelors -they don't really live longer, Ir* only neoms so. Wedl, you can ajiply tho samo to the.s« figures about males and fetnules It you like.) To take tho thing from a slightly different angle, the average death rate In tho United Sties Is 11 to the thousand; in New Zealand It is between nine and ton. Buroly with all our tiUk about rnre of bibles (wo must loa<l tho world In tho prevention of iufSiit mortality. Wo do not, Tho tiiroo countries which, load tiio world are Now tta&l&ad, Norway and Australia, Jrwha-pi you bad realised, that tin* -r SECOND HAND THOUGHTS. & <•> By J. ID. Houso in the Philadelphia Public Lrtd^er. * *• 4> $ *.?> • •*> <?* *5> «J. «<» 'v 'v Thoughts On the Fourth of July. Tn order that there may be no misapprehension about it, the column will state that jbe reason everything is el<-scd up today is on account of this country Is celebrating the Fourth of July. A good many think, the business houses and factories close so they can i-ee a ball game, or a motion picture Theatre, or play golf, or go out and muss up some park with empty sardine cans, chlekeu bones, soiled paper i.apkins, dried eggsbe-ila and old newspapers, But that is not tho Idea at all, The. idea is that this country* should knock off work and be glad and happy because we are no longer in slavery to <!rcat Britain. We don't pay it P.* much of an idea and we don't say it Isn't. All we say is that if any- I body can get a "kick" out of the feeling that be (a no longer tn slavery-to Qreat Britain, let him do it. It doesn't stir us any more to amount to anything. The way it. started was this country had been muttering a long time about tho way it was being imposed on by Croat tiirlfaln. Jt van ?hn same kind of muttering you hear nowadays about tho labor unions and the^ hired help and Wall Street and t^ie' "interests" and the price of groceries and the way rents have gone up, only we hope .„ ,they didn't talk about it all the time, w \ as they do uow. If yovi believe what Well, the tipa'hot of It all was the different wards aad precincts held meetings And elected delegates, and the delegates met in Philadelphia In Juno or July, and on July 4. they adopted and signed the Declaration of Independence. Aud -that's what we're celebrating today. The delegates declared this country to 'bo free and independent, Hn d maybe it was then, but it never has oven since. They jiiso decided that all men aro born free and eiiunl, which Is one a'tho biggest mistakes ever m'ade. But It is a grand document at that, ami we could stand to hear tt: read agrln, but never expect to have a chance to do so. There was a war right away and It lasted eight years. If some of the people, who let it pPolt their day because the train is ^ominutes late, or th© cars are croWtffid, or breakfiSLat was- lata, or they got only eleveu milea out of that last gallon of gas, had to go through an eight-year war they .wouldn't last till tho first battle WHS . over. And, so far »s we are concerned, it wouldn't make any difference whether they dM or not. According to the school histories, nil tlie gentlemen who slgiiott the Declaration of Independence, nil the generals who led the Continental Armies and all the soldiers who followed them M'ere noble, patriotic, self-sacrificing citizens of the highest type. Hut the probabilities are that most of them were just common, ordinary, men. with the faults and virtues of their kind. Likely they were n, good deal talked about by their friends and noigrhers. It/may be that some of i them drank; it is known that a considerable number took snuff. It Is safe enough to say that tho Declaration of Independence was hotly criticized. Probably there wero not a hundred citizens of Philadelphia to whom it was entirely satisfactory. It is reasonable conjecture that many objected to it on the score of its ambiguity and that others thought it went too far. There were dozens of men in every Pennsylvania village who rouUl have made a hotter job leading the Continental Army than George Washington, and frankly admitted aa much. After n while the -Revolutionary Wur was over and everybody was free. Hut nobody was satisfied, and almost immediately steps were taken again to induct the people into slavery. We know this is so, because many of the newspapeis printed nt that time openly said so. Had It not Imen true the newspapers would not have saSl so. And the thing has gone on from that day to this, ^> We have thought it worth while to print this plain statement or fact concerning the event which is being col­ e-brat ed today. We are not. as is generally believed, celebrating a motion- picture actor, ft prize fighter, a ball player or a golf score. We're celebrating the birth 9/ this Nation and. together with Adelaide, we're going to do it properly?- we're going to the country club for dinner. Tarrytown, N. Y., July 7.—John* D. Rork.-roller. Sr.. will celebrate his eighty-fourth birthday tomorrow at his home. The celebration is scheduled to be a cpuiet one. Desperate. A weary looking fellow, who had opoii**! all the doors looking for work happened to see a huge police advertisement, headed. "ML'llDKRER WANTED!""Well," ho said, scratching his head, j "it's better'n nothing, anyhow. I'm j going in an-d ask for the job!"—-Richmond Times-Dispatch. Backfire. | "it's no wonder you're such a sissy, * declared the bad boy. 'U'our pa and ma were married by a Justice of the peace." "Well," retorted independent Mary, "from the noise 1 hear coming from your houiie, yeair l>a and ma must have been ma: TH d by the secretary of war." The Con!ineutal (Chicago.) A Swimmer Weda. Philadelphia, Fa., July 7.—The marriage of Miss Eleanor Uhl,*a member of the American Women's Olympic swimming team in 1920, and W r . Harvey Cash of this city, is announced. Mr. Cash also is an expert swimmer. &ie school histories say. Great IJritain was giving this country 'the worst of • hut wo have 'been listening to the talk of the American people for a good many years, and our observation is that they are right only about once in a hundred times. Probably they were right then, but we have heard them grumble BO much about, nothing that we do not whin too strongly to commit the column to the Idea. I Well, tho British /»ent over some soldiers to keep order in Boston,, where the people -were greatly excited . over their wrongs; and Jf tho people ; of Boston were excited, you can imagine what the rest of tho country , was like. That made Boston more ex.-j cited than over, and it got so a British soldier couldn't appear on tho streets of Boston without being taunt-, ed by tho cittaena. One night in Feb- \ nmry—or was it in March? — some of the citizens got. to taunting a bunch of British soldiers on Uoston Common , and thy fool soldiers shot into the crowd, killing Crlmpus Attucks and -wounding several others. It was a fool thing to do, because th© papers linmodialuly began calling It tho "Boston Massacre," and tho liot-heade-d New Knglanders'—think of a New En in­ lander being hot-headed!—went home and got their squirrel rifles and.bogan potting Uritlsh soldiers right and le/t. Along In April there were regular battles between the British and the New Eng-landers at I*exiugton and Concord. At Lexjngton several of the Now Knglandera fell, and at Concord tho fotaitoftftftt fif* M Atot« Can You Finish This Picture? Complete tho drawing by tracing from figure one to 'two aud son on to the end. Then uae your crayons or •water-color and see how nicely you can color it. posmvEiy STOPS PYORRHEA I P YOU aro troubled with Pyorrhoa, UBB "Pyro-torm"— tho BClentlflc romody, It will eliminate every trace o( U10 dtaeaso from your mouth. Makes tlie teeth aud guma sound and uonltlijr. « This great remedy haa proved successful In hundreds ol cases. You risk nothing when you try "Pyro-fona," because It 1B sold oa a positive money, back guarantee,, Frloe IB per cajrton. For 8»le By AAA DRUG 00. Tyn-Vovm Co., Han Bommdlno, OoS. | Beauty Of Skin And Hair Preserved By Cnticura Use Cuttara Sonp for daily toilet purposes, with touches of Cuticura Ointment •a needed, and have fre*h, clear skin and thick, glo&sy heir. They are ideal tor the toilet its b also Cuti cur a Tftl' cum for powifering and perfuming. ft*i *til«pT«ljyi5i.!I Aridrmie- I ».l »flT- •Jarfii. D«i>L»ifl,!1»U*o4S.Mil» " K«)<! 4**17- Whtr» Soap^r. DinUjvUit 'i &iinil^C. 'lVlcumlV. '"CutieuraSonpuhave* without mot. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. SANTA FE. Westbound Train*. Mo. Arrives Departs X—The Scout ti:^5 pm T .dii pm 2—Calif. limited 3:35 pm £:3t> pm B— Colo, KxpiciB ft :20 pm 5 .-0 pm Kai'tfo Ux(iiess( .... 4:lupni <:20 Jim The Navajc 4:45 am 4 :a0 am 11— Colo. Fun I Mall 2:5S am 1 -.00 am 6B—IJOCM rasa 4:40 pm 4:i»0 pm 61—I'xaB. (ex. Sun.j ifilvi ain BT-'-Pasaengcr 8:30 ara 9:00 urn 49—H. «i b. "aas. (South) it:05 aro Eaatbound Trains. No. '£—Tlie Navajo .. 4— Calif. Limited 6 —Chicago Es. .. B —Sfuit:t Fu "S" . 10--The Scout 12 —K. C Flyer ... 6fi —I.ocai Paas. .. —PassenK^r •*—T^gcaj Pans. .. H. 8 L S., J*ass. Arrives Peporta . 2:0S pm 2:15 pm . , Z:h0 pm 2:60 pmn .11:39 am 11:40 arn 1 ,ll:2i pm 11:30 pm . 8;r>5 am 9:3i am . 12:35 am 12:40 am .12-.S5 pip ltOS pm .10:10 pm 10:20 pm . 3:40 prn ex. Sua. . 2:20 pra ROCK ISLAND. Castbound. No. Arrive I^eava 4—Golden State Llm. 11:00 am U :00 am 812—Local Paas 8:SO am 8:65 urn a—The CftHfornlan .-10;E5pm 10:S6 pro •0—Local Freight 12:1& pm westbound. No. Arrive I>ear« 1 —The Californlan .. 6:W am 8:15 am t—Golden State Urn.. 1:40 pm 3:40 pm 111 —Local Puna 8:-'0 pm 8:30 pm 11—-Local Freight 1:40 pm MISSOURI PACIFIC. Westbound. Departs . tf:17 urn . 6 :34 pin* . 1:15 pm .11:60 pm 433—PaasenBer 418—PttKKonjrur 49&— Local Freight 411— Passenger Eaatbound. Df-parti 412—PnsBenffer &:41am 414—Piijiutnuer .10:43 am 4;n —l'atiaeiiaer 3:50 pm 4 SO—Local Freight 10:00am ArtK\NSAS VALLEV 1NTERURBAN. Depart Looal i :80»m Local ..... I'M am LtmUod .. 9:16 am Local 10:15 am Limited ,.12:00 n'n Local ..... l:05pm Limited .. 2:15 pm t oe** Iml a] ..... 9tlo pm dted .. 4:16 pm ,mUed ,. 4:16 pm Llmltitd Bill >cal B:1B pm Local ...... 1:15 yoel ...«li«pm Looal 10:86 30*1 ,..,.11:40pro Local , 1:40 AU tt»lu» ar* pally Trainn unit trough tratna butween Hutchinson i Arrive I^ocal 1:3B am Local 10:05 am Limited ,. .11:15 am Local 12:35 pin Limited. ... 2:00pm Locu.1 8:26 pm Limited «.. 4:iapm Local 6:18 DIB Ltroltad -M . itll&m ^1 6S • pm Jfutchlnson ami and oil trains make direct oon< New Hats For Summer Wear All boast of quiet axs well as loud colors. 'And combinations of both. at $5.95 and $7.95 Felt Sport Hats—bonnet > shapes—appllqued in chennile—in combination of Oakwood, Tan and Gray— v Off the Face Models—with semi telescope crowns, trimmed with bow of same material, in colors of pearl, tan and oakwood. Pretty Models with Rolling brims, with self trim wheel effect of contrasting colors, etc., et/. «. -* Sport Hats for $1.95 Felt and Straw combinations just the hat for Mid-summer wear in expensive yet stylish and attractive. Bonnet shapes, and large draping models, in many bright colors for summer time wear. Wt <£^£&s 3iom (Q* and Haese axe dafly ey meals "&U the way [—details and novations* M. E. WAY, Agf. Hutchinson, Kans. Phone 25 THE HUTCHINSON NEWS Pelivere/by Carrier, 10« Week i I i t throuith J».rf«\^iW»iSS:ilo answering advertisements, pleasj? uiention The News,

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