The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 10, 1923 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Tuesday, July 10, 1923
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P\C,R FOUR THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1923 THE HUTCHINSON J <EWS Published I.inlly i" Th« Now« Company. W. Y. MOrsQAN, EDITOR. ESTABLISHED 167?. F.ntsrstl nt the lVKtofflro In Hutchinson. Kansnn. for tran»fnl.".»lon thruuijli the malls an M -cnml-clans multnr. TELEPHONE NO. 4400 Privato t rnn^li * litor Rimwor. 1 ', glvi' Wanted. TERMS OK r ty mull, rnn year ly nifltl. f»l\ in.uit.h3 •\i-hi\iiKf: when opi*r _ l«;n<uii ur Jopttrtment | SUBSCRIPTION. $4.00 2.00 I ", 1.85 ;; so per woek .10 60 i*y mull. IJy until. r >;ii. moM)i lly t;fti-rl*r U\ I!u1.-i Weekly Newer, <-lw MEMBER AUDIT OF CIRCULATIONS. MEMBER AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS'^ ASSOCIATION. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Th*: Am if* 1 J'rswg Is «scluaively en- tillrd to th" w f>r republication of all lU-wp cr-MItt;,. to It or not otherwise t-r«d- Iti.ri hi this funl R I DO the local ni-wa IiuliM.ihetl herein. dlnpalrhca I R-I ein me ulso r«at*rved. The SWlinger Drucj Co. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST;?. Telephone 01. No, 17 North Main Strain. Hutchinson, J1GGERVILLF-. ' As I on m .MRRrrvfUo, I do * nut. t ry to mnliii or kill; pcdo -B- * triiiiiK, jn;. ••'••alU:t:;'. s.trivo to lilt * 311 y biiini' 1 1 t *s us I drive, ami then * I luk i>. 11)i 't 11 ii i >v; u n P— 1 do * nut iiv^n bi 'f 'ak a kj;; I dodg-o * them -wtih Ihf Krcfiti'Mt yUiU, AH I • Jdg Oil tl'.'.> .H-^'-i'Hvillo. i.t€forB 1 * try to pus-* a lni;ii, iny horn s^nds * up a. rkmiiiK i]v>i>\ lo -warn l !>t- * dol '.'^nfp :ih'':n!, who ralln down * hl'-ssiu^ on uiy hc.nl; 1 'ur iminy * trnviders un- ninin when tln*y • wi.niM scurry j-nst ft wnln mid • g'ivp mi warn In ft honk, lii^hpIUh- * i'if wlit'vis iiiti'vljck, iui'i rum arc * dilrh .i -d, 1 ;i. wiirnhii,- -with a * will, its 1 J OK on fo JiKK'TfivllJo. " -Now 1 uppriKi .'h rii 'l'.Vity traAk. * u )(<••(' tr.d 'i-' i -'o iic (»»liiiK. tll(--r<» • n my thrombin*; * ihr; lux'khrs halt * and down the • 1 Htjuiut in fjfty- * If Uit-ro'd no train * v. (•)); I wound my • •!\ It -Mi. iny rimbalB • jj'Miii,' hr ;i «.i, and * U[ on Lhn j;as, and * -unlit Mil. us I J UK * ^;]f. 1 take my • try to pass 1 bo * d ray; I nnm-d tho * '•M 'fii 'SH earn, and * ii 'A ay evt'i'y wbere; " •!JM I t'lsp^ol, my « ;iiv furroct, and M'J * a upiU, a", 1 jog on ' WAl/l' M A SON. « never knowa whether the Rtoreis aro ta ciosw n.t fi o'clock or li o'clock, or whi'tln'i 1 lIn- day's work i« to bi?piti M. 8 or o'clock. Cily ftjlkH no em to Hko" tin; "daylight auvlnRH," althouRh for the tiff of we 1 t!o not SPO what Rood it dot 'M to kid oneself with the thought that It. is t> o'clock whon It is only five, flowovrr we spvnd so much of our time foolinp ourseWea on one tlihiK or nnothur that I Biippoyo tho <-ity councils aro not 'to be snriously criticir.pd for turning the clocks iihftui. f • . * This art rmoon wo will put tho autoniobllo on a ferry boat, croon the St. I-awrcnee and start our»clven to- J word Vermont. Thorn I B no brldgo . acroHs Ut *i St.. I-awrcnce, although thiMo is a railroad bridge a few miloa up th»> river, said to be one of Ihfi fircat bridges of tfio world. A fow year;* ago a span of this bridge gave way under a crossing; train and th< pussen^ers never had a chance for life. It was a terrible disaster and for some time after the brldgt* had lu 'L 'ti repaired people were shy at travelling across tho structure. Hut new I am toUl they have gotten ove-r the dread although tiiey still hold hnni i H whtfu the train is Koinj; over. Our ferry to l-evia, a town named after a French general. Nearly all tho towns lu Quebec artv ornamented with the narm's of salnt'i or French generals. There is a good deal of difference between a saint and any kind of an army officer, but it tirems to make no difference to the towns. i-erla is pronouuced as it" it wn,re spelled 'TeaveriiLS*' HO it Is a very proper point, from which to take our departure from the valley of the St. Lawrence in whiclf the Auto Rxpeti­ tion has spent a week ant! a good deal of American currency. W. Y. MORGAN. ^~Abe Martin ^ The very latpst in up-to -date halrj treatment ia Fitch Dandrult Remover, Shampoo, a wonderful combination of the famous Fitch's world famous tunic j aud a wonderfully clean&lng shampoo.] For thirty years Fitch 'B liaa been t thfi world's heat known tonic. Now j ttiat it is available in ahampoo com-, hination it is possible for anyone to remove, the cauce of failing: hair and to stimulate the growth ot luatruun, healthy hair. Ouly by trying it can you realize tho wonderful cleaufltng propertiea oT this delightful new combination. In only a few momenta the dirt, grime and dandruff vanish from the scalp and the hair takes on a wonderful lus­ tre, that brings out beautiful alghllRhts \ andfadda much to your appearance. A large bottle of Fitch Dandruff Remover Shampoo coats but little and fcs sufficient to last you for months. Ask your druggist for It today. Try it and if it ia not better than any shampoo you've ever tried your money will he refunded. Concord river. It is inconceivable | ,. that one bullet killed both*BoWlers and i By all odds ty quickest route .t; had ^a 'sufficient iinnetii* to bury it- i and \Mick. I v Llzzi*- in, MM 11 ht'i - tin, and track 1 f:.a/.*\ ;n iscvt. n way: ; . I in si^-.ht. all 'K hoi'ii and rliiir. n and inv so.:n •"b'diht-ly A up teet.- im to Jj.vgrr time. I do :i wp «-efi In-d .'vi nil'Vi'fl W llh in the • iiitej IMAGINE LIFE WITHOUT THEM. By lluth Cameron. popularity Is beln easy. A high brow is a feller that kin git a piece o' round steak caught between his teeth an' not monkey with it *tt"U dlmrar Is over an' lie's alone. *v & 'v 'P * <$> 'V i> •v ^ •r SECOND HAND THOUGHTS. & By J. self in the walls of a dwelling. E. House in the Philadelphia Public Ledger. $> -i> v •«> <;> 4> • $> 4* <•> <?• ^ ^ The revelation of President Harding's boyhood ambition to become a locomotive engineer has fired a considerable tract of dead timber. Nearly all of the -personal dramatists have re-acted to the revelation and have reduced It to personal terms. We feel that we must have been different. We n-ftver wanted to bo a locomotive engineer, a policeman, a sttree-t-car conductor, a professional bauftball playef* or to engage lu any <$ | other of the glittering callings which tradition has fixed as the metes and bounds of boyhood ambition. Our childly!) dreams—we reeall them but dimly—did not tako us outside our environment, which chanced to be a farm. But along about the time wo on my desk. I w '^re thirteen or fourteen wo decided' i have finished dicing) to be a newspaper reporter, ind putting awav the Newspaper reporting, however, was to be but a means to an end. What Rut having, with the eye of a .tactician, surveyed the battlefield of Con- I cord, ivo do decline to rate it as one of the great battles ot the world. The Concord, here a narrow, quiet, darkly j pellucid stream, fh>ws aln^ishly between green meadows. Tho opposing ! ,4,] forces were lined up on opposite sides of the river. The British had the advantage of a little timber cover, but I the "Minute Men" were quite in the open. The eoutemling armies were less than a quarter of a mile apart at the beginning of tho battle; at its perihelion they must have beeen firing point blank at each other at a range of less than a hundred yards. What, we have since come to fear la that the school histories. In an excess of patriotism, have exaggerated the Battle j of Concord. Another thing we havo never been able to understand why the British were In such a hurry to get back to Boston, or why, once having left it. they returned at all. They were in no ;| particular danger in Concord, and they had nothing to do when they got buck. we planned to do was to achieve the j esL l!iL >" s We ever spent eminence of $100 a month as reporter, save a competence from our salary Tho American citizen who hasn't I STARTING FOR "LEAVE-US". (Editorial Correspondence.) Quobec, July 4. The 4th of July is nut celebrated in Canada. I think it makes t 'ho average Canadian a trifle sore every time ho ihlnk.s of what happen**! in ITT '3 and tho resuit, which makes him a •citizen of a Maul! country "by the side of a larg.' and powerful neighbor. If you have e \cr noticed the psychology of the human mind you-have observed traces of t'livy or Jealousy of anybody •who is bin and strong and who Insists on demonstrating the fact, and -who happens to live next door. -It Is a disadvantage for Canada to he ceparated from the United States by <a boundary line which handicaps Canadian business. It is not to the advantage or America to have the uign of separation but our uumtry is so lar^o that v. e never notice the t'aet, while it is nicking out to a Canadian like a Jiore thumb. Over in France or lu England today tloTe are- American flag;; fly ins and various public meetings utei <;ou- ^ratillations to Vnclc Ham on his birthday. But not lu Canada. It Bimpiy isn't done. A book lit When I si in Um gar-! clean ciothr.'i and geuim; tho obi i:i;ic- H7au'»3 ready to go to the Saltation Army, 1 may go in and sil down with that hook for half an hour before lunch. And even an 1 dig and sort and pack, f , - - •• ~- , . I IIIHV think about U. It is a very in- 1 lu 'the farm. V.'o had many ar- j " 1J, *u anywhero'and hasn't seen any len^tim. novel-not a swift moving I Kurtmnts with 01 Swank as to tUuj thing. Kcii -satioiui 1 tale, but one book* which make, you f t|i)a'iil<d with th.- peoj le fh:it the hook bectitiir.^ news about y.iiii' friends, and an interesting and absorlune as th news your neighbor has to to!] about and return in the full flush of muu-' vlsltl ' J Concord and Gettysburg hasn't | ")»eu anywhere ° t . Lhing. -f'e of""»iioip j wisdom of taking up newspaper work! eei so well ac U;i a (>1 - who ™»^> to be a NEWS DAILY DOT PUZZLE. detective, contended that the' detective business i^ld better than reporting. He probably was right about it, : j but, he did not take into consideration Canada has no fnVof her own and is supposed, to be hupp*}' under the ! onalgn of the empire, ll^it while pro- j testing loyalty to the king, Canada is j wauling a lia^ of her own. Yestorday I the Lioa>$ club of Quebec adopted | resolutions calling fur a Canadiau i Mag and unking Jtotary, Kiwanis, j <_>.>• op and the ofhe-i' civic clubs to Join In ihiH demand. They will probably do so and Canada will uo doubt before Jong lm\e a Mag which si'io can call her';:. Of n mr.-=.-- the ICnglirh jaek will still f'iy on »la.ted o^ca^ions but the ai-'plratioii for recoguit ion w ill bo partially sath-fb d, and Great, Urltafu will concede til.- favor, just us the inothe-r country has conceded ju'ac- •ttctilly all evii'oucu ot BOV >JI eienty J'rom over seas. I ha\'<* * tonud no Canadians v.-ho fitvor iinncxatiou to th-; I'nited Stales hill most of them want "closer lu'a- tioti..". Wages are lower and btial- netis is restricted under the present condition. • . • Al? th" Janre cities from Dotroit to Quel 1 *.'*' ha\e "daylight, savings time". All tin- railroads run on standard time, an hour behind. Nearly all the SMia .'J cities ami rural coinmuDlties are on standard time. In Detroit, INiagnru, Toronto, Montreal and Que- btT v,e have. to shove up our dutches an hour. When we l«avo flie cV y llnilbs the hands must go Ixutk BJJ hour. It la very contualng: and o\vs the people uifoss tho street or the uew tamrly that havo come to church. 1 love such books. Kxcept for cue terrible tiling- 1 hate to draw noar tho finish. Wh en there a re only a Tew pages left I sometimes put off rintshlng them. When I close tha book 1 feel .Meak and lonesome as if some family I loved had moved away and I should never see them again or hear from them. I felt that way about Thackeray's N-ewconibes atvl about some of George Rlliot'a and all of Jane Austen's books, and about a ff j w modern books. 1 kuow no higher recommendation. I suppose that is tlo* reason authors tire led to write sequels—which, alas, are so seldom as good as the first book—because the public wants BO to have the curtain lifted and to hear ho w the people they have come to love, tire gntting on now. Though I eager to get at that book, it Is not an eagerness that i tnake.s me unhappy. Instead, It seems j to give- savor to my precious mo- ; ments of leisure. Jleally to enjoy j i-f filing you must have to make an ef- ! fort to get the time for it. We always think we are going to do a great deal of reading on our vacations. Yet we seldom do as niucli or enjoy it ;ia much as we do other time.*, because we have too much leisure. As I think about that book and the good time I am going to have with it, I realUe anew "what a wonderful uud mysterious spell is this power of a novel to interest us and make us forget our own Uvea and live the lives of others. How strange \\ Is that "when we know these people nove.r lived uud these things never happened, yet we are as absoi'hetl and concerned over tin- outsome as if we had some persona] stake! Suppose there -were all the oilier luxuries that *wo know about, but not a book in the world. An imposeible uppo&Uion uhen you slop to think tlie fact that the requirements of de- t^rting are more exacting than those of reporting, and so he never got off the farm. In a way, we achieved our ambition. City editors have expressed skepticism on tho point as to whether w& became a reporter, but we did attain the eminence of |10u a month. But we were unable to save the compe- tunco we had ia mind. And If we went back to the farm, it would be In chains. On tho other hand. Brother liill wanted to be a locomotive engineer. He never considered any other career or calling. And he became one. If you chanced, ten or fifteen years ago, to ride the Overland Limited over tho Mountain diclsion the ohaucea were one in three that Bfil was pulling the train. We could write something about other members of the family, but probably ft would be just as well to wait until some future time. It is gratifying to learn that the Hon. t Dempsey wore a belt of red, white and blue iuto the ring. Our Jack may have his faults, as who ot u:< lias not, but when it comes to expressing patriotism and love of country in symbolic form, no man in the world has a more eloquent mid-riff. But, Aside From That— BIr—Your "Thoughty on lifts Fourth of t July" were bully. I have checked up the historical statements and find only ono positive error—a pretty good average for a newspaper man, as you hint lu the column. You say the delegates elected "from the wards and precincts" of Boston, wasn't it?—met in Philadelphia and signed the Declaration of Independence of July 4. If you had said with the lawyer, "on or about (he -ttli," you would have been act, for none signed on that "7 • to 25 % of the part books play as the carriers (day. I sppose Kumersou is your author human knowledge from ouo genera- I orlty for the one bullet fired by tho tUm to another, but Just suppose it. i embattled farmers—the shot heard What an empty world this would he.' j round the world. You nay the so-rall- Years ugo a little New England j ed "Boston Massacre"—but. as Flske states, five, were killed, how many d>>os it take to make a massaciv -occurred In iYlarch, 1770. You add: "Along in April there trere regular battles in Concord and hexing ton." Ko there were five yeais later, April, 1775. With the exception of these un- Important details, I accept your thoughts as gospel truth. J. Id. In lino with the corrections made by J .M., wo withdraw our aspersions against the New Englanders. We referred to ihem as "hot-headed," It seems that five years were required In which to generate Indignation sufficient to start tho Revolutionary War. For the term "hot-headed" we auk permission to tjubstitutq tho -word "impetuous." poetess named. Emily Dickinson said some of the finest things about books that were ever said. Here is one of her verses: • -- • "lie ate and drank the precious "words. His spirit grew robust, He knew no more that he was poor, Nor that iris fame was dust. He deneed ninng the dingy ways I And this bequest of wings Was but a book. What liberty A loosened spirit brings'." One- Man to Pity. It must be hard for the weather forecaster to got a real yucatlon; there Is so much weather ahmtst everywhere. — From the Chicago News. FIRST IN THE SUMMER vacation kit, put a bottle of CHAMBERLAIN'S COUC and DIARRHOEA REMEDY Invaluable for aud Jen an A severe pains In itomaeh and bowel*. cr»mp«, dlor- Wlien needed - worth SO times tho coat for (ingla doee- Can You Finish This Picture? . Complete tlio drawing by tracing from figure one to two and BO ira to tin* end. Then uso your crayons or watercolors and sue how nicely you can color it. Such Is Life. The expert bricklayer lays 600 bricks in his eight hours. At $13 a day this 1 B at the rate of two centa a brick. The New York "experta." however, purpose laying but 400 UriekS a day.—Minneapolis. Journal. Wo did not, however, refer to It as the "so-culled Boston Massacre" anil wo did not mean to Imply that only one shot was tired at Concord. There must have been three or four shots firijd. Two'Hrltlsh soldiers were killed, and one bullet still is embedded In the w*Us of tha house that stands diagonally serosa from the "Old IManeo" and near the corner at which Radium is Restoring Health to Thousands Tha wendorful curative power of Ita- dlum baa been known for years. However, the benefits or this pm'-lotL-* health-glvlntr KUlistaucu luivu in tbe past baoii. only willifn tilt- Tiii'iins of liorsoiiH of wraith. Sltlee the Invention '*f Dj-Ktien':? llndlo- Adive Solar Pad, «ny liuin or wurnan. poor or rich, can afford lids treatment which offers BO much rulk-f from fcuifor- tnff and dlneaae. Ptgnen's itadio-Active Bolar Tad Is worn next to the b'ouy day tind nlgrTt. It pourt* a constant stroani of rartin-active *ncrET Into tho system whlhi you work, play or a I cop, helping to build up weak- eii?rt nervos and tissue to » Htrong, bcHlthy condition. It cre-alea a vigorous circtilaiion of blood, thus rin.ovlnc con- petition, which in th* real eii.uao of mwl nl«eaK.«a. To prove Ju»t what this remarkable treatment can do for you. wo will nana our appliance on trial with the understanding that we will not charge you a edit If It fatla to glVG^natij+fftetory r«- HUlts. This of for. is oucii to any person who has pain of any kind, nerve weak- ntiKH, hlsh blood pressure, stomach, ldd- nuy or liver complaint, bladder trouble, or dtaoaBo uf th« tuiiKS or heart. No matter what your ailment <*r how long you have had H, we will gladjy 1« you try th» apnllanoa at our risk. Writ* toAay tor <v«a llteiatur* grlvlnK complete Information, lladlum Apnlianeo Co.. 651 the road turn, westward across theU ^XS BloT i^" ASSiST ciffi, Sale of Summer Millinery At the Biggest Price Reductions of • the Season. Our stocks of Millinery are 'a little larger than we would like to have them, so we have subjected about * 300 Pretty Trimmed Hati to Deep Price Cuts. The extraordinarily low prices we have marked them make of them barga so exceptionally fine, that many women will want two or three of them. One for street wear or Jiusiness, the other for Sunday and special occasion wear. * ' Here are instances of the reduced prices: Store Hours Open 8:30 A. M. Close 5 P. M. Store Hour* Saturday* Open 8:30 a. m. Close 9 p.m. The day having been given over larpeiy to reverberations of the per- i sonal note, we add that one of our! boylioud ambitions was to visit Cim -j[: con]. Finally wo went. We-'wisli bore , to rt -curd ttiat it was ane of the grand- Hats whose price tags have been $5.00 and $5.95 ,Have Had Their Prices Lowered to *• $3.95 $8.50 and $10.00 Hats Hats Have Their Prices Cut to A $5.00 Beautiful Models whose price tags have been $12.50 and $1500 Have Their Prices Lowered to $6.95 = THE CURTIS STORE CO. NEXT WEEKI H0BI1WS SYNGGP a TUBS Sensational Negro Jazz Dand direct from Newman's Theatre. K. C. MIDLAND Kills Pesky Bed Bugs P. D. Q. ' Just think, a 35c box of P. D. Q. (Penky Devils Quietus), makes a quart, enough to kill a million bedbugs, roaches, fleas or cuotica and stops future generations by killing the eggs a ad does cot injure tlia clothing:. Liquid firo to the bedbug In what V. D. Q. la like, bedbug• pUind as tooJ thanco ax a enov/- liall in a jo Jtly famed heat f*«ort. Patent rpout free in ev«iry pswJiftsTo of P. D. Q., to enabU f ou to kill tfaera and their eataa In the cracks. '. D. Q, can st»o bo irorchased in oealcd buttlea, double afcransttt, liti\ud form. THE A A. A DRUG CO. ircm ONJiBS And Arms. In Small, Red p imples, Cuticura Heals, I waa troubled v/lth tetter which hroke out on the palm of my left hand In small, red plmplca. Tho akin was red and sore and itched and burned badly. By scratching it I caused it to spread. My hands and anna were disfigured, and when I put my hands in water thty smarted and burned, I read an advertisement for Cu tlcura Soap and Ointment and Bent for a free sample. I purchased more, and after using four cakes of Soap and one large box of Ointment I Was healed.'' (Signed) Miss Elma j. Pyle, 629 MtllviUa Ave. Hamilton, Ohio. Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum an ld«*i lor dally toil* UBRI typifes frM tr Halt Aiiret: ^uUoar* U*«f- kkMla^tt(«i B. UsUM il, Mut" Sobl .vtiry- ••T'Cuticara So*> aUa^o 'without mug. WOMEN OF MIDDLE AGE Relieved of Nervousness and Other Distressing Ailments by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Brooklyn, N. Y-—"I first tookLydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound four jj years ago, and am taking it now for the Change of Life and other troubles and I receive grreat ben-fit from it. I am witifoi to let you use iny letter a3 a testimonial because it is the truth. I found your booklet in my letterbox and read it carefully, and that ia how I camo to take the Vegetable Compound myself, -it has given me quiet nerves so that I sleep all night, and a better appetite. I have recommended it already to all my friends and relatives.' '—Mrs. E KOLEMANN , 2033 Palmetto St.,Ridgewood,Brooklyn,N-Y. For tho woman suiTering fromnervouB troubles causing sleopleaanesB, headache, hysteria, ''the blues,*' Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will bo found a eplendid medicine. For the woman of middle ago who ia passing through the trials of that period, It can be depended upon to relieve the troubles common at that time. Remember, the vegetable Compound nas a record of nearly fifty yearo of Bervico and thousamls of women praiso its merit, as does Mra^ Knglemann. You should.ciye it a lair trial a*w. THE NEWS TELEPHONE, 4400 RAILROAD TIME TABLES. SANTA FE. Westbound Trsint. No. Arrives 1—Tho Scout 6:35 pm B—CalU. Umlted 8:35 pm 6—Colo. Kxyni*. 6:20 p 7—KarBo l'Txpress .... 4:l(;pm 0—The Navajc I:|S am 11— Colo. Fust Mall .... 2:65 am 65—Local Taaa 4:40 pin 61—T^ical Fuse. (ex. Sun.) 67--PftsuienEer 8:30 am 43—11. i S. Pass. (South) Es.tbound Trains. No. 2—The' Navajo . 4—Calif. Limited 6— Chicago Ex. . S—Santa Vn "8" 10—The Seuut ... 12—K. C. Flyer .. 66—Local t'ass. . CE—P&HsenKisr .... Local Pa*i. 1 Arrives 2 :»5 pm 2:50 pm 11:30 sm U:2S pnl 8:66 am lt:BS am ls:5& pm 10:10 pm ....... 1:40 pm ,0—If. & S. Pass J:2o pm ROCK ISLAND, £astbound'. No. Arrlvo 4—Golden Stat» Llm. 11:00 am 112— Local Pass 8:50 tun 2—The Ciillfornlsn ..W;55pm »0—Local Frelsht .... Wsstsound. No. Arrtvs 1—The Californlsn .. t :15 am 3— Golden Btate Llm.. 8:40 pm 111—Local Paso 6:20pm 81—Local Frelsrht .... -Osp««s i -0% pm f I»o pm 6.-0 r*ni ! :20 pin :60 am :0O am :50 cm 1:10 am »:0O am i:0i am nsparts J :3S pm 2:50 pm 11:40 am 11:30 pra 9:26 am 12:40 am 1:05 pra 10:2e pm sx. Sun. Leavt 11:00 are 8:65 am 10:65 pm U :u pa X .SSVA <:16 am B:*0 pm «:So pm 1:40 pm MISSOURI PACIFIC, Wsstbound. 433—Passenger , , 413—PaeucnKor - . v . 495—Local Froieht , 411—Passenger Ksstbountl. H2-~ PassenKer 414—T'asaeneer 4:i4^--i J ausenger 480—Local Frslljht Xfcsparts .... 9:17 am 6:24 pm .... 1:16 pra ... .11:50 pm Departs ,... 5:41 am ....10:43 am .... 3:50 pm ....10:00 am •ARKANSAS VALLEY* INTERURBAN. Local ,, K -Kl .. Ll,nltoa Local .. Limited Local ,, Limited Local .. Limited Local ,. Loco I .. Loon 1 .. A!' n- (hi-ousn . Wli-Mia ' nectloo Dc 6:3d 7:46 9:15 10:16 12:00 1:05 2:16 3:15 .. 4:15 ... 6:16 .... S:r. ...11:40 •nil 8 :u ll-ain.- . a!"'! ^ Kl ^'au lart am sin am am n'n pra pm pm pm pm pm pui Local Local . Limited Local . Limited Local . Limited Local . Limited Local . I.xc.l Local I'HIV T: Arriv* ....5:86 am 10:0.1 am ...11:15 am .. ..li:35 pm ... 2:00 pm .... .1:2.1 p rn ... 4:12 pin 6:o5 pm ... b:12 pm ,$ ;16 pm 10:33 pm I: i» am rh,r.,;>|, , in ,| ' 1 a't con* ..os^ii, Kao.

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