The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 7, 1923 · Page 17
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 17

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Saturday, July 7, 1923
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HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, SATURDAY JULY 7, 1923 -ICON!) SUCTION WHAT OF THE PRIZED DIPLOMAT * * > * * * * *... * * Lose Importance in Late Years SERVING A MILLION PEOPLE iVour college diploma! you done -with It? . Tho diploma of tho young collogo graduate eeenis to 1)6 "SUCCOBH" lteolf, but In Inter years, will it bo raukod as high or will it be put away with other memorrea ot girlhood and boyhood days, among moth balls and old dance programs? In Hutchinson, (tmontf tho profos- Blonal .men, meaning lawyers, ministers, physicians and dentists, the diploma usual* holds a very important place, although with'perhaps not quite so much glamour and.promise as_whon It was handed to him on commencement day and passed on to proud parents as a proof of hard work nnd well spent effort—and money—while "away at school" In the offices, of moat of these men in Hutchinson, the diploma is framed and bang's In a con? spkmous spot on tho wall. It Is per Imps the first thing that greets the eye ot tho patient or client upon his entering the ofrice, and seems to-defy anyone to accuse the owner ot being a shyster or quack? Not Treasured by Some. The women and -commercial men, who have earned diplomas do not. have qulto Che regard for the sheepskin that the others do. You'say, that tile latter two classes do not "need them in their business," which la to nil appearances true. 3 | Many of Hutchinson** young hopefuls are returning-yfrom various colleges, universities and conservatories this spring, tho proud pois^ssors of diplomas and degrees. Among them are Arthur Hollo-way, Donald Smith, Ij -'O Tuiioy, Hazel Irene Gardner and Helen Kauzor from the Agricultural college at Manhattan; Hazel Layman. Georgfl Hawley, William Brohm, Ffed Treble" and Arthur Syms al\ fom the University at Lawrence; Fay Ryan froni St. Mary's collage at Notro Dame, Ind; Dorothy tlage froni National Park Seminary at Washington. D. C; Mable Hults from Virginia Col- lose at Roanoke, Va.; Alveroi Hults from the Boston Conservatory ot Music at lloston, Mass-; Hryan, Horrman, Isabell-o Obee and l'hyllls Obee from tho Wtwliburii college at To' peka; Miriam Uonklin from Smith col- lego at Northampton, Mass.; Franklin Hettinger from the University of Michigan at Ann Anbor, MitC; Glndya I'etorseu from the University of Wisconsin at Madison, Wis.; Virginia • Conkllu from Ann Arbor, Mich, and Miss Virginia French from Columbia University in New York City. Tho latter two havo received their Master of Arts degrees us poaf graduates. Will these young people prize their diplomas ten years hence, as they do now? That is tho question. What They Say. When asked where his diploma is, 'Arlie Estoa of tho Midwest Grain company, who is a graduato of tho! Kansas University stated that he thought ho had" it at home, hut could not say just where. Dr. J}. L. Groover In the State Exchange Bank building pointed to his diploma (It WHS hanging on tho wall opposite the door) and said that bo would have others framed if, he could afford to buy tho frames: Tho one was from thu St. Louis Modi'- cal school. Max Wyman, attorney at law In the What have that his .diploma stares him right In ) ' the face as ho sits at his desk—"And my .brothers too," ho continued. Both are graduates from the law school at Washburn college at Topeka, •<-• Rov. ' Harvey Baker Smith, Who graduated from Transylvania college at Lexington, Ky. Joins the ranks pf those who havo their diplomas hanging in tho office, for Ola hangs inhls study at the First Christian church. Harry Smith, who graduated Iromj the Agricultural college at Manhattan, In animal husbandry, and who is a prominent florist" of the city, la not real sure where bis diploma is, but he rather thinks that l,t 1 B at his home In some drawer.* "HIa-vocation at present hardly calls for that kind ot a diploma, so one -.can Jiardly blame him for losing track bt it, ' Keeps His-ln Basement. One would bardly expect "a person w4th several diplomas to 'have them all framed and ranged aljout tho room and. Ooorgo P. Brooks, principal of the senior high school heartily agrees. His diplomas are' all in one frame, -one In_, front of tho other with the fine from llobart college -inGeneva,-N.Y- on top in ftlain view—oflthoae wbo-vls- lt bis den In the basement ot his homo at 3.10 Crescent Boulevard. '" Few of the women graduates ot \he city can reriiember where they have' put their diplomas for safe' keeping. Mrs. .H. A. Sawyer of 106 Hyde Park drive, said that she WBB not quite sure whether she could-lind her's or not. She explained that sho might have even destroyed it in a tit of cleaning when she moved to her present residence. ~ Miss Nellie Nelson of 407 First avenue east has both of her diplomas, tramdd and hanging in her homo. She Is a 'graduate, ot Bethany college at Llndshorg aud ot tho American Conservatory of Music at Chicago, JU. Leave Them With Mother. Many of tho young girl graduates upon leaving homo, leave their diplomas, as well as many other things with their mothers. Mrs. Lloyd A. Payne of 120 Fourteenth avenue east, when asked the fate ot her diploma said that sho rather thought she -had left it at tho homo of her parents, when sho was married- She is a graduate from tlus_s.tato" University. Mrs. Ellis JBllBWorth and Mrs. Don Steinhauer, graduates from the New England Conservatory of Music in lloston, Mass. have their diplomas, .but havo never had time to have them framed, as was stated by Mrs. Ellsworth. NATURAL OAS SYSTEM EMPIRE COMPANIES WICHITA Tho Gas division ot tho Empire Gas '& Fuel company, Bartfesvlile, Okla., a subsidiary of the Cities Service Oom- I pany, New Y&rk, is one ot the most important utilities -lu the United States. T8ii« Is shown by tire fact that It serves a million people with natural gas satvlco and Jjas a great .pipeline or transmission system of 3,000 miles" in length/These customers aro located SPRINKLING TAX The Sprinkling tax is now payable. Th:.f tax may be pjvld at the City ClerVs office up to August 1st. 1923. If it Is not fluid by that date it will be certified to tho County Clork as a special assessment to bo iplaced upon the tax cults. This assessment will carry 7 per cent Interest. ' ED METZ, Clt/ Clerk. 6-St • Report Improved Business. The Haines Miller Paint and Wall Paper company reports a groatly Increasing business throughout Hut-eh- inuon's. trade territory. This company lias recently inaugurated an extensive In 135 towns and cities in- Kansas,, transmission system to Its destination Oklahoma and 'Missouri. | An Idea of gas transmission can be To servo 135 towns and cities with! gained from this, that from a"point natural gas under vaiylng conditions,; 50 miles south and w-^it of Tulsa requires a pipeline system designed| Okla., gas Is delivered to Kansas Ol'ty to carry largo volumes of r,as quickly j and further north p-.inls a dlutanc ' Diversification Keynote to Farm Success. 11 Jarrell Santa Fe Agricultural Department Head Points to Records to Show ^ause cf Failures of Tcitay- S'evvcr Miik Cows """" Than in By J. F. .Tarrell, Manager Agricnltmnl Department Santa Ke Railway, Kansas lias nbout\ 1.00,000 tower . illk rows than it had ih 1881). Mayl*hat's the answer, to William AiUm .vlifte's famous question. I will gamnld on tin's .Rtau^neut ibout the number of cown beum-o it appears in a mass of statistic* in See- ••tary Mohlexa report fur the ladt uarter of 1022, just issued. Other E >:artting figures in Mr. Mahler's report jump out at tho reader, or instance, there are nnavTy 250,000 mr« horses and 200,000 more miKns n the state now than there were in SS9: Tho cartoonists who picture | thoro la an overproduction of wh»- orses and mutaH a.» miiKouui aUrac-j a- d •• v ^*»t <.-rt a eommltl.-o to nns, and tho economist a who te.il n* J about It. r\ •• K. 1» <**bout what it w«w a . W.»>D j-.. .'jet*--a little under 700,000. iVitist Reduce Wheat Acreage. Why all the finuroa. tho reiide] a -.k.M? Well, the farmern agrnfi thai they don't pot. cost ont of wheat. Trw nxiiorU on world foods, like Herbert hoover, secretary of commerce, and .Motwo K Taylor, director of the la;id Stanford University f (x>il ro- M- rch lustit.:in, ar,rfe that the Ktiro lean demand for wheat cannot ti* c;e;iso for a lonj; time, and that il may . de<;roa.-o f>n aeeount of Uun.-irt and other war-t<j"n countries c<>ndnij back. The National Wh.«it t 'onft -r- enee tit (Miiraj-TO lately declared J Mat bout liuw these animals_Jiave been \ .riven out by the f!iver, will have t»' evlse their work a hit. if thny e\ H I u maintain their standing in the com- .unity. | Big Gain in Hogs. ' ' Kansas rained only HO.000 more aoRs in 1922 than it rained In LSSiV 'armors generally say they have, not had sat fa facto, ry results with .hops, but v.vni\ at that, tho state'n hog p o- 'uctlon iu 1922 was greater than that: of -any year since li)ir>. ; Sheep production in 1921* was nearly ltd Mke to do in to bring tip:- u l.t to th" ulteniMii of farm- v . \. , ':o du not know them, If thi-r*') '•e ••:)>• such, and offer tlu' suiv-ieiM J.II that they cut their wheat aer-"M; r a' an I nijse ntlo-r tiiine.^ {hat will i;;v<- th .u m ,>'-.al i :i[w>i'taut ^oure'nf ineoui"; and to keep onrush milk cow.-:, b; c>id s(*v/s ;,rid ehiekt ns at' lea-t to pay tho family I'M ^nstV S<^e Error of Present Plan. In the capacity of nmiva^er of Ihn Santa Ke rail way 'H department '<f asricnltural develoi 'iiiK -ut I havo 35 per cent under that of lSS9--lo\vor , brought about ISfi meetings with farm- last year than at any time slnen 1917. « ora since March 12 for the purport Cattle, other than- milk eows. have | of cnnfiderlnR the subject of (arm di- and effieiemtly Eighteen o^mpressor stations are located at necessary poiutn to compress and force tho gas throvtgs'a the of ;t0D miles. This is one of the many examples of Empire operation. Tim investment in those Kraal power units totals-several millions of dollars. UPS AND DOWNS ON THE LIFTS Elevator Operators Have "Fun Along With Work—Hear Funny Things. Why do'peoplo riding In tho elevator think that tho girl attendant or bny „ , , - , det;oratnig"Bervlce. whloa It conducts: have no ears? State Exchange Bank building, saya as pari of Its busiaeas. . Little "bits of gossip tall on their ABE MARTIN On Th' Public Conscience •< "Fights must not ho allowed T s|mmer down, t' carry on half lio^lrlud- ly.T.' die down an' flare up only t' cUo down again," said Hon. ExJSditur C;ile Fluhart, last night, at a mass uieetln' ing at Melodcmt iHall, called f taligL^r a death, tiler's a spaamodis Huffy EOIUO «tefia t' SIOII liuggin' in fast iuov- iu' automobiles. A Epoiulc-r run onto th' porch o' gruu-uiaw Turner, ylitter- day, knockin' her into a rain water harrel. Th' driver wuz liuggin' a slrl • ut th' tinio. "We've had too many example's? o' great puhllo movements idyln' out, of laggin' interest in great public reforms, of goln' t' sleep Jost when BUCOCBS wua ruundln' th' hill," continued Ui' speaker. "Where's our cou.1 investigation ? W8 wuz goin' t' do'great tarings, tout I paid inore fer coke ' in June than I 'did _ln January^. W« wuz Ko'n't' show th' sugar toarons .^fhere t' liead lu, an' wa got after th' shoe machinery thugs, an' wo wuz . :-goIn''.'tV.iualca tU' world safojgtjdo- j mocrtcy, liut WB-hajirt' done notlilu' j •iuc.o, th'; arnrli(tlc»- »-us: -slgnod .but make money back buck t' normalcy, but over'- tUhiHs gittln' higher au' 'higher. "Th" People' are alus goiu' t' do eroat things, but they Boon doze off again. If dnzdln' headlights are responsible Tlier-vvuz a howl t' git,/jest like a wound up top. Where's 'puhllo sentiment' all th' time when It hain't aroused? Wo read whore the people vrai 'stirred t' action,' Jest th' same as a circus attendant pokes a rhinoceros t' make him stand up. Once in a great while th' 'public conscience' is awakened, 'but It's got t' be somethln' terrible t' awaken It. Dont •th' public, conscience ever git enough aleept lt'8 a mighty awful thing for a poor, tlrod out night watchman t' fall asleop, but th' 'public conscience' is under ether three hundred and sixty-four days out o' 111' throe hundred an' sixty-five. Eternal Ylgilanco Is th' price o' poaco, life, limb, diamonds, watches, splttin' jordlnancos an' prohibition, an' it we're t' be spared from t' enforce th' dimmer law, an' If halt th' lioinos In town are robbed ther's great activity 'mongst th' police fur an hour or so. Th' only fight we over kuowed of that wuz carried on t' a successful end wuz th' prohibition fight, but even now th' raids are spasmodic au' too widely scattered. What's become o' th' tan light crusade an' th' splttin' ordinance? What's become o'-ith' olo 'outraged public' that wuzn' goln' t' pay no more for rents hain't sot no more fight in It than a coyote. It makes a lot o' noise an' then meekly cringes t' th' Inevitable. A public that kjn be kidded int' pas* lu' |15 fer a pair o' sheepskin shoes with wooden heels klu »be trlronted fer anything, Aa'--^rou3ed publto' Is an' gas an' telephones? Th' pifblloj beln'' stunned over-time we pick un han't ant nn mnro «»M in -u tho- »!>• fo^ui : r'r. u th' family newspaper we've got t' keep up a shajrp, continuous niunln' fight agin all th' agencies that are at work day an' night t' rob an' malm au' do- moralize th'.morld." Copyright ^lonalXewgp»ji«t ears daily, family jars aro mndc 1 known to the world by the nasty Utile bock talk of cither a man or hia wife, also tho fe.irs of the." visitor to the doctor, dentist office is confided into the cars of elevator girl, especially. Joy and Fear. Au elevator is the source of joy to the average youngster, and many a mother has found J'he baby after a hunt of half an hour riding up and down in the elevator. But today a group of three girls evidently unused to such conveyances stepped into the elevator in the ~Rora- baugb-Wlley -building and as It started to ascend, the attendant saw them clap, the iron open work and hold on tight. A short lime agj George Gano glanced In at one ot the rooms as the car stopped On the eighth floor aud seeing the Moors being varnished, said to the elevator girl, Miss Ethel IJrab- els; "Oh, we're getting all dolled up, aron'.t we " Two fanners who were on life car looked :it each other and one spoke up and said: "I've seen girls all dolled up, but 1 didn't know it was varnish." Children make the cleverest comments. A boy stepped on the other day, barefooted and wearing overalls bad had unite a bit cut off both legs. A messenger boy seeing him on the i'ar said, "Keith where did you get your short Mants." Keith withered him with a glance and came hack with: "1 wore the legs of them off anil now I've abbreviated I hem." Drunk Has Hard Time. But the dfunk who got on and rolling back and -forth in trying.to keep his balance muttered to the attendant, "tot me off on the se-sev-seven hundred b-hjock^" was tho one who took the prize.— —o— Do you ever get stuck? was asked Vergil Stewart, attendant at tho Hora- baugh-Wiley building. "Only once when we had a big convention of bankers here and the car stuck late lu tho evening, tho power went off and we were hung up tight. Only men were In the-ear and they took It good uaturedly and said they would sleep there all night and save on"expenses.'* Then the power camo back and we rolled dowuward. —o— ..Mispronunciation of names makes lots of trouble for the elovator folks. People aro very determined that they aro right and often It is a puzzle juat to know whom they do want to sea. Ask Obvious Questions. "What floor is 721 ftorabaugh- Wlloy building on?" is typical of ouo question that Is repeatedly asked of the olevator oporators. They can't seem to get it Into their heads that tho first figure of an office number indicates*the floor.. Many people expect the elovator op. orator to keep tab on the movements of all tenants "la Dr. Hokum in?" Inquires a patient. They are able to pretty well keep track •where onJy one elevator Is used but not no in, the RorabaughflVUey building. RENCH MAY increased iu number more than 21) p.or cent since 18.S9, but the number now Is less than that of any y<'ar since 1915. Decllno In Milk Cows. Mr. Mohler says the records for tho different kinds of cattle were not kept with *suoh care in 1S8II as they have beon in later years, W1I;M:1I may ac- eoutst in part for the decrease, in the number 04-. milk c'ows; but the classification -has been cori'ec:t uiiu'e U10U. That year there were 7111.0X2 :"rlct]y milk cows in Kansas; In 1SI22 there were 62-1,123: decrease, SS,1:,1. .ft does not take an expert to see thut according to Mr. Mohler's report Ihe development of the livestock cud of the farming buslne--:-; is wu*rully out of lino with the development of the wheat end of it. The wheit acreage has increased abort riiMI per cent since ISSD. The corn acreage ia a million and three-quarters under the acreage of 1S811. and the oats aop.-ago Is off slightly. The first alfalfa-<•.>)> of Importance was in 1S!H - n -l.:iHl acres. The acreage reached 1 .IS!),-!!)8 in 1913, but it now h down to III.0,- 631. With the liyemork Industry at a standstill, or going lmekw:m!. the acreages -of corn, oats and alfalfa naturally decreased, oats !e;<s tlnni the others, doubtless due to tbe-~sitri,rising increase iu the number of horses and mules. The acreage of grain sorghums', also an important feud for May Be Nothing More Done on the Big Zeppelin Air Ship. Constance,- Germany.—Uneasiness exists all around l-aiio Constance lest the French extend their occupation in'Germany eaHt to l^ake Constance, and interfere with the Kepplin which is under construction here tor *»the United States government. ijittle has.been said about the machine whioh is to attempt flight to America. It Is taking form In the great sheds of the Zeppelin company, at Kriedorlchahafcn, and no de.lnlte predictions have been made 'by the builders as to when it will ho ready] to make a trial flight to lleriln preparatory to Rt'artiug across 'tho Atlantic. Under the Versailles Treaty Germany is prevented from makinrc Zeppelins Eor'her own use, but this pro- hiblWou naturally did not extend to the manufacture of giant aircraft tor France's allies and associates in the war. However, the CJermans fear Franco will find some pretext to interfere with the building of the great ship, or to prevent tho dolivery of materials necessary in the work. Lake Constance has been so olosoly Identified with the building of Zeppelins that., the citizens ot all the towns around the 'Picturesque little inland body of water" havo a keen Interest lu tho mammoth craft which Is being fashioned for tho United States navy. Indications now aro that the Zeppelin will not be ready for its trans- Atlantic flight before the late'autumu, nnd possibly not till next spring. STAMEY HOYeLREADY BY MIDDLE OF AUGUST LOOKING BACKWARD Taken Prom thq Fllei of Tho Now* FORTY YEARS AGO IN 1883. Hurt Wilcox hail a lef? brokoa \vh«n his horsy Cell on him. J W Oonn^ll of St. LOIMM, an old friend of 1*1 ti. Moyor, waa lien- vbut- 1111$ tho lattor. w Cora wii:i I'oporteii "rihouldcr high'.' in Hull township. M L. Moynr wan view presidon! of Iho IUTIO Countv Stato Hank. Q. Kn>a Tijekur ami W. I.. Wlimlow WHl'i? two of Muti'lilnson's (hinli: Thi-i -f' wan a hoivii' fita^e tiin- • tim^s a woek, Hutchinson to MuHher^on and return. versification. There havo Itpon with nifi t'om ]jt >t ent men f: oTo tho To.\?i;», OMalmma atvd Kanwa a^rlrullural •"oJlff-T-y whu did mo-M. of Uio sjH;e h- iiialiinjr. At tho conclusion of tho regular in-or,ram, llic viowit of fann- OI-H woro oiitiiin ^d. While the, furui- orn were not nil of OIM - mind nL-cuit, what (ho <l\ v^-:*H if'cation pr 'it ;r :t (U should ho, tho nu)rtt of thorn adinitU-d that they would Imvo t*> ^ot ;iw ;iy from I ho one-crop policy, and com 1 ..'t. their (tpv>t-at»inns in such a niannov (It, it laoio^v would curl'! in (iwxo ioKu!u!y, and Irom sovoral ilifforent soun^os. Diversify and Make Money. Tn every community visit p-d I'ariiirjr:! •wi-'fi! found wliii were* niaUiiiK moro'V, and who rrr-ido iiM .-noy^ duriiiK tho d' 1 pr- ssion folhiwin-r I h*' war. I nva ; i- ably it was HMVI'IUMI that ilio.-je inoiiry maliors iiractic.^d diverHifi(^it .ion, thfir program including tho triune. foM -ori of arm HIIOCO:--!- the t'o-w, tlx: sow* and I lu» hon. 1 s *'.o that (ho Amoriran Hnulcr?! AssiM'iat 'on is hacklr.K tho diversification je-o^rani. in the ISfi ti>w!;s vj^it- od on tny recent trip tho b'ltik'vr. W-TO eoop.M'a'inr with t -Io» faiue-r .i In :ho , diver-iiflcatit'rt nioveno'ivt. TIM 1 :^' ! country hankers, as a ruin, and pns'n- ahly ff'.w. ir any of th".;n. IH^IOIU' tt» tho national or^ani/a i ioy; ; hut I ,rn ;Uiro tliat thoy aro in syoipa.thy witii the thinuM tliat national orKiwiiy-aioii stands for. office t:lian in any othRr offico on tho HYHtf-m. Tin; switchboard that is !i<:- iiiK iiirit^lled in the new offien is tho largost that eouhl ho had. SALT CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE. Chap. Pulliaiii lias aceopted a position with Swift, and Co., of Salina. TWENTY YEARS AGO IN 1903. A hunch of folk:; had apnnt. th Fourth of July at tho J. I. lh farm, northwest of town. T. .1, Tfimnah wont to Kansas City. H. Whiteside made a husincHs trip to Nlek'Mvou. ! LuT'iia Hri'.lKeuian of Hun 1 Jon, on; t'.'iv.d 1ht-' 'Hom.hinyd Dt-rartment tho : fiiv.t of tlio vveck ! laira 'Jill has been working for Uio Mutual PreS '3. | Mha llirulfl of Uheral, has •h.'ry.) visiting with her Rlstcr, Notia, \s iio id HUrmlhitf^B. C. H. O. j Howard Manges has taken up Jn the ('oth'gf? itaaking I>i*-;vtr. i irt.li Mrs, rJridgi :uui of linrrtnn -wan plounartt caller at the I'oltnrrc the !'ir;i of the wot .-k coiiiplnting arranj.',";oenr for her daughter's attendance ;ti S. • n. ('. r-U. int." llav! i love: Ed. Canatsey wont to 1'awneo. Rode. J Hortha Kloipponljorg ban ac.-epted a A. U. Sidiehle upent the day in Harper. Tim wheat harvosW wa;t about finished noar Hutchinson. TEN YEAR3_AGO IN 1913. Thoro was a rnorabortthlp campaign on for tho Commercint cl\U>. John Bixler waa Uccimod as an av iator, Minn Helen Miner, city librarian, was away on .a vacation. M. V. Martin waa tlio proprietor of a tiuiHic Htoro. It. was dociihMl that a concrote bridge would b« "built aoroaa. Uiu Ar- kuiiHTTs rlvor hoYe. Tiiere waa much good fruit in tho Sand Hills. One of Finest Little Banquet Rooms in the State to Be Provided. Tho now Stamey Hotol irtUft ooruer of Fifth and Main will l>e completed ofboui AuguBt 15,-according to (J. W. Stamoy, of tho Htamoy-Maekoy Cou* Htruotiou Co., who states that th<; work la procoodln^ very rapidly. Tho large room In the rear of the lower floor *>t tho building In to be bUil't eftpeciaHy for taking care of dinner parties. A email balcony la being oon8iructe *d la tho room lor tho ordheetra and nearly $5,000 worth of extra decorating work is to bo done on that room to make it, one of thft tinaet small banquet rooms In &e Most Telegraph Wires. Nowton, July 7.-—In connection with tho installation of, the tolograr'' office in tho new Santa I<V .offico_building it would be InteroHting to know that mora wiroa torrninato in tho .\V.vtoti position with tii toru'rt of Kaioia^ f'l': Martha, Hamilton Olila., h as n 1 1 1e r o d tho DepiirtJuent. Kdwln Urabets lia*> ace' Hteuogr-iLphlc position witTi V l.ab. Mo. of HoUn (' i: v •HI enograpiiit • I -fof the Korah'aujrh-Wiloy d'/.tihihig. HerLha Kelb-r, ;i former n'. ud-'-jt, who in now working as Kteuogru;>'i<T for the r.roal Hend Water and l.i;:h!i Co.. at 4! rem Bend, vi.->iUnl at the ''ol- leg.' thi.s weok. Mildred Casstevens lias acc.op.i • 1 a position willi tlio (.'oliaday Who!-.'-:.*; i i'o., 'if thii» city. Mary l^ii/«t ;tH 'Ui Sloven.') ban aivwf -t- e.d a position as stenographer with a Sanitarium In Pauadonu. ''alif. Taught to Swim. Sv.w Havfii: Ihtjdl.s in th" pubHo school.! of New ilav^u an- tauj.-.'iil to swtut. A w( t :k each spring is r-\i asid'i for iit.-tlructlou o! boys and allot brr for glrla. THE WORLD'S FINEST COFFEE Dealers Supplied By KOPKE BROS. Mercantile Co., Wholesale Grocers ."reat Bend, KM.

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