The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 14, 1923 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, July 14, 1923
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' P \GR FOUR. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS FuhllBhed VnV.y bit Tho Nfiws Com pa nr. t, W. Y. MORGAN, EDITOR. [' ESTABLISHED 1872. ' Entered Bt the 1'oslcffifR m .Iiiichin- ion, Kunnufl, for r, nnuitil.-^ion Uu 'Mitfli Hie moiU KM (.ci'Miui -i -U -a ir :iU ?r. Private krp.iich «-•»•. -1 • it 11 K «-•; xO'-cn operator nnnwcrn, civ..' ]. CJ;»DJI or department Wanted. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: X*>* moll, nnn vear $4 .00 Hy mail, B I \' immths 2.00 Uy nu.II, ihrro months 1-25 l(y inti.il, one month t0 lly carrier In Hut^lilntQii, ijer wreU .10 Weekly N CWH , one yr»r 60 MEMBCR AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS. MEMBER AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUDLISMERR' ASSOCIATION. MEMBCR OF THK ASSOCIATED PRESS The Ansovtdlnel l*:'E . U 2 i:: psr-lnnlvaly entitled to tin* Uflo f -_,i- roptJlillrntion of alt lirwB ri'Mlteil lo It not nth**i'wlse credited In this paper, kiid .'ilcu U:c local new a piibitrhi fl herein. All rigliLs of ri'iiuliUfAlloti of special (ItfiiiatcIiiiH Iivieln Hie n!«u i en/'t ved. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. SATURDAY, JULY 14, 1923 r Abe Martin The Sidiinp Drug Co. , PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS. Nerth Main eut. I've nntit'rd tluit the HifUly ' iiii'U, win) t »r titbit* ;iUm <':Us i -i.Tiv .M -li, live very Uiti.ir . (our Hrorv ami u n Hi*' iiiivK llicy oft»'U ' I't-iir.h. I uHHtl to any of HaliVr ' Jones, wlv" 1 iv* • rt ncKt dour hut. otic, "Tit- f-'.'\to.'i s'.»<m wl!l plnnl Ills liuin'r,, Ills 11 mo.* 1 is nr.ii • y : run. He hrirlior-? every knuwn ili:<- f-aso. ho's Hlirivtf'idi up iiiul frail, and h».- h;in Np .'iviu?; cii Jib kn-'.-;, • and pills do not avail. lie's cor- U*T*M1 H\\ tho staudiird Ills, From 1 HruhtV. di^i.'a^'r to mumps, diul t-'o piilV a round the giMs lu: scvui will Liuiiij) tin' Lump-:-." And ' t hut WHS fur! y vvarti ago. ami ' iminy i.tu'.wait JU' U ), n>il-Ulood"d gi-nlH 1 nm>d to kinrw, iir«• ^le^nim: : In the Klf -n. And ! have <;t "-;i U JO 1 yoitnji' ilejjart. Ill'- i;if!t".l and ttu- 1 lu-avo; o?j, oft \'v>- .-<•*>:] ;};*.- black " pluint'd riirl l»'*n.r coan'.uU'S Ut ' tlif* i;rn•."*>, Ajid nwiriy ail the ' friend;* KIT |-:IJ;U', whn v. alk<--d the ' lulls with ni'. ; hut fiaffrr June:.. ' h<> st ill lutn^rt on. a ruiii sad Lo ' bn/a! h, IM.; ' uiii^n, he. t^iys, IIVO »ui"'.v hut i dm rhtatii -h.-'il W> Tho yo.iiu: niai bhumi, tin. slm lilcrs, but (JMJ« t lit• toiuh for t j'f»iir?. Tint w. dtiro, and %vo :i't and Hiifli I- Ut" tiure on whii'h WALT MAS'. IN bunk .Tlsh in ay !<!llt'.- upon ht;i 1 .'(•r in or*.-, hi thrir find their will ihv\£<> irt' a huiul red in:; Invaifds en- i y iialiire's debt; Uinrc's rothlut; man may bet. - "Oli, ];iv<- lui* an 'itlmr ehaiicv-, don't lio ii hru!"!:'" slirlt'kcd M :^H Kern AIoppH, this rooming,' when V<juin' Marsh Swallow toll lier she'd have t' ••••'ear cot ton hose at t!i' reformatory. I^afe J hid washes hin Pop.l ever' niorii- in' HO ho \\\n kietiUfy it right off th' hat. was haekiu}?. Tlio engine is the guilty chap. VeriEHJiitera inKltit on exuetnesa and they art. risht. Crossing the mount a ins in New K UK- hind the road leads tliroiiAh a "notch." In thy western mountains, the road would K " through a "pads". What wo t all ii "mountain paps'* the Yankees dencriho art a "notch". Again 1 up- ;dand tht> careful coiT^ctuoaa of tlu -lr language. 'Hie depression in the ratiKo- through whleh a road has lnv;n eonstruc:tid, is really a notch in the numiiiaiu'.. But how it would change the famous )>)!ru»e.s of history if Yankee die- lion should become BenenU! Think >>t the eff'M>t of a deseriptlon how L'^onhhiK and his SparUum held the "notch of Thermopylae". And out In Colorado where the I'to pasa is a memorial to the anei 'Mit Indian trail over thf* Hockirs, what would bo the iin- presidoii t lititrli." " N'oteh" and ii is word, hut spread. eatod by calling it "th,j Ute irt all rij:ht in New England, liaraelc-l.-t kiilly n Yankee here is hoping it will not t SOME YAIMKEE WAYS. ! f K ,lito;i :d Corrt 's^ondeuee). ' St. Johnsburv, Yt., July S. This is a very import,uit place in VerUKurt. H is the third city of the state in population, having about 8,000 Inhabitant*, if it if fair to Kp .ak of Yt^ruiont'- aa "luhabltiuits." Tliere are no rit.-w-e^niers in Vermont. There ;iro a lot of tourints who au •whlfcy.tiu; around and puying hotel bills, but iu»boily evur moves into Vermont, iilveiy Vernioutor has lived hero all hb lif--, and Ida faUier wiu horn ami rai^'d in Vermont, and BO on hack for a hundred years. A lot of young people leave Vermont beeauso there in nut enough hero for all the. BOIIM and dausbtors of Vermont to do to make a living, and Ihere is no record oT a Vefinoni.>r who did not make u living and then »<jin<\ Kvt 'ryhotly J meet has rehitives or friends out Weft and is interested Jn their proKve-.w, bnt Hindi a wandiiror la looki*,i upon a:i ,v .!ii \eihiug of an ad- venrurer, wliether lio goes to York ua a hank president or to Van un n presiu-.l ivn plutocrat. The folks at home speak of hi in with infection and pride, mingled with a littlejack of umb-rtdandlng. A Vermont town uhich has a population of no many thousand or hundred is juat the .su.mo siz* it was filly years ago. Thore hi a permanency about Vermont like the granite and marble which fill its mountains is.ml likewise Its farmed fl <dds, * . * About e!\ty or seventy years ngfl a man named Fa'rbankn ran a tannery in i^t. Jolinnbury. lie wan buying hides and hemluek and had to uso la-alos to asHTTtaiu their weight. In those times hcaien were Kuspeuded. Fairbanks happened onto the idoa, or Invented it, of a platform scale. The Invention nwido him rich. Fairbanks' Hcaloa 'went round (ho world, supplying a groat need of commerce and trado. ' Tho Fairbanks tannery waB ttbandonad hut tho soalo factory la tho biggest thing in St. .Tohnslmry. Tho aovorul g*Mier:itiprm of Fairbank- ues siuco tho nca!e inventor have amossoil fortunes and have kept tliem until Ihno to turn them over to their BUCCOSSUI'H . They havo beautifhul tho town with handsome, public. buildiiiKa whlcli they havd presented tq tho peo- plo. Thoy have> oven put fu an art collection which folks come, all the way from New York io study and admire. • • • On railroad crossings in other BtoiGB tho warning liotico is posted, "Look out for tho (Tars."', But in Vermont tho sign roads, "Look out for the IQngino". As usual the Vermonter le exactly corroet. TJiore is no KmsQ in look in e out for tho cars. It \B tho fentfto towAid whlolk ttPOtfeSiCn- slon eliould J?a (Urootod, Tlie. cars jpould not hurt yea jvriXtm tha train St. .lohnsbury la the third place in VermouL which is described in its own advortiPlng matter as "the center of the maple sugar indus^ ry". There are also a half dozen or n.oro "centers of the marble ami tombstone industry". The fact is that Vermonters in »pite of their exactness are not above doing a little boasting, the name us New Vorl.'ers aJid Missowrian. 1 *. 1 am thitnkful that this bragging spirit has not developed in Kansas. * * a A good many of thfj IndlPa around those pretty summer resorts are wearing knickerbockers. A short time ago I overheard a discussion among sonio women folks who wore going on a motor trip. They favored kuicker- boeker;) as .a part of the traveling outfit. "Wear them in the car while t ra veiling", said one. "Goodn ess mi, to wear around the hotels".* These aro not Venn-onterd wearing knickerbockers. Vermont is long on Vuriluiiii* modesty. Tlierc usod to bo a goud joke, out of date nowadavB. NoW|It was said that in Vermont the best Kan-ip'-ojde were so modest that they put bbiotuers on the tabic bj.^s. How ilioso old I'iiritana who camo from Connecticut an -d oj>en'>d Vor- iiiont to public life, would Injure their necks if they wero back on oarth and saw what 1 H going on. The new "knicks" would bo "tho oh~l Nick" to them. W. Y. MORGAN. •v - s >v i- "-v ^ ^- *?• '£* ^ "S* & $> «> THE FEAR OF BEING BUS1- . <v UESSHKE. <• 4> •f* Uv Bulb Cameron^ •>. .f, ,v. -i, & $ ^. ^ v ,s ,i> <$> <i> "The ring of coin is often the knoll of friendship."~-OM Proverb. In my paper the other morning 1 rend a heartening little item. At least it seemed so to inn, though thorn was nothing dr'Aiiv.iUe ab^ut tho teiihjK, nothing in tho wording to aug- geat thn poignancy of Buffering ami disillusionment that lay behind those facts. ** The Rlst of tho item was this. A- widow, 74 years old. infirm, with nn other property and no relatives to care for her, was trying to got hack tho tltie of a 14 room houao, whleh for : 17 years she had. run as a lodging house. •Bhe had given a 1^111 of sale to the house, to u man who had gained her confidence and promised her certain tilings in exchaiiRo for It. Him understood that tho houso did not pass to him until hor death, and then only if he had fulfilled the conditions. And -what wore the conditions? That he should provide boy until her death with "(ho back parlor fumiohod suitably, together with clothing, board, and n reanonahlo amount of spending monoy." Can you imagine anything more un* buHhn 'KHdlke\ more hcartrcmdiugly op on to misconstruction than cuch condltloiiB? What in a suitably Jurnlshed tack Parlor? IWhat la roosonuhlo spending JiionoyT "Wno la to say if she noeda clothing? And aDjoarenll/. ovon thoao condl- 39c 39c Ladies' Bloomers Miiilc of nitntty Ololh, with riifflo, rcin- torccil aeat; In colors uf Flesh, White, Dfchid, Maine, HouoynleW and Blue. 31ro» 27 ami 20. Envelope Chemise Six fitylcs, nently trlinmeil -with cm- brutilereil edge, Tront nnd bnuk. Carn- I BO I O ettoct with Btrup shouldora. Ladies' Step-ins Mnilo of flno quality DUntty clotlij lac« trimmed; In Klesli, Whita, Orchid, ltoney- dow, llliio <ind Malae. ylzes 27 and 25. Women's Silk Dresses No women needing DrcMea for present wear can afford to mi §9 this Great Buying Opportunity. Materials of-All-Tymo Crepe, Canton Crepe and Crepe d» Chlne^—Each trimmed in some distinguish manner,—In every desirable color. ' They will prove exceptionally Interesting at the little price of $6.95. Ladles' Petticoats Embroidered; trimmed; mado of N.iln- aook -with underlays; neat patterns. , Ladies' Gowns Made of good quality Nainsook; 64-lnch •tnM cut. Five rows sJilrrlng around nooli and sleovos. Sizes 16 ttud 17, ' Flesh and White. \ i Children's $1.00 Drawers and Bloomers Made ot Nainsook and Frult-of-the-Loom Muslin. I JICO or ombroldorod trimmed. 49c 49c STORE HOURS 8:30 A. M, 'Till 5 P. M. SATURDAYS 8:30 A. M. 'Till 9 P. M. HUTCHINSON. KAN5A6. STORE HOURS 8:30 A. M. TIM -5 P. M. SATURDAYS 8:30 A. M. Till 9 P. M. reat Semi-Annual Mill Remnant Sale EGINS TUESDAY, JULY 17th 25c Chambray Uliumbray. 32-lm-h 1'laln Color A regular 25c value Mill Remnant Price 19c 25c Peggy Cloth 32-Inch l'eggy Cloth. Plain nttiple Kluules in slum Iwigtlis. Kt'lla rt'suiarly lor ;:rie yard. Mill Remnant ^ Price. 29c Pli8se Crepe 30-lnch Whitu PIlssi! Crope. Hultablo fttr umlrrwuur or «'hil- ilrt-n 'H (IrL'ssew. Regular l>ri( u Via yard. Mill Remnant 1 Qr» Price I3u 35c Cotton Crepe 3C-inch Finn Cotton Crepe ill plain oolorri, yur'h ns Pink, Roue, W'hl If, ltt. lV.iw, Cora. A nlua luiiievweai" cs-i-jn?. Bulls off tho plnce l*or 3f}<: yard. 2?- Remnant Sale Price oC 25c Marquisette 40-lnrh Curtain >lurqu!sctto. Plain While nnd Worn. Mill Uornnnnta of -a. ^Tic iiu-'ility. Mill Remnant Price. ........ 15c 50c Curtain Voile 40-lnch While Curtain, good .quality, rouud throad voile; suitable for curtains. A regular 5Of: quality. Mill Remnant Price Only Once In Six Months Can We Offer You Such Economy Prices The people who accumulate money are tho se vtho buy et the right time; namely when prices are the lowest. This is such a time a t The Curtis Store—for"not only are prices a great deal lower than they have been, but they are far below what prices for the coming Fall are likely to be on the great maj ority of merchandise. Your good judgment should therefore advise you to buy of everything, as liberally as ycu possibly can—and so fortify yourself against a future of higher prices. All merchandise jn the MILL REMNANT SALES, despite the reduced prices, carry our regular assurance of satisfaction. Lo ok over these offerings very carefully. They are only a few instances of the many bar gains offered and then Come a and Share fin Hundreds of Other Splendid Money Saving Opportunities. 35c 25c Plisse Crepe 26-inch Pllssi! Crcpo in plain colors. SulUiliif for umlerweur. SellH rusularly for 25c yard. Mill Remnant Price 19c 59c Dotted Swiss 3fMneh White Dotttd Swiss —10 Cb 2u yard lengths. Sells In a regular way for ii'Jc yard. Mill Remnant Price 39c 59c Lingerie Crepe 30-lnch Cotton Silk, Llngcvio I'rnjiu. A flno Bilk finish In all tho dainty shades; suitable for undorwear. This crape sells for 59c In regular slock. . Mill Remnant QQn Price JUL 35c Ginghams B2-lnch Kalburnle fiinghams. We offer mill remnants of this veil known cloth. Colors guaranteed fast. 35c rjuaUty, Remnant Sale OEJf Price fcOO Manchester Percales 3(i-lnfh Manchester Percales. Best quality. All plain colors. They will not fade, Mill Remnant 001« Price LLl\> 35c Pajarna Check J6-lnch Pajama Check. Best quality. Theso are 19 to 20 yard lengths and aell ordrjlarily for 35c yard. Remnant Sale OKr« "Price 43U Long Cloth 36-inch English Chamois finish. $1.50. Mill Remnant Price, yard .. I^ong Cloth. 10 yard bolt 17c $2.50 Diaper Cloth 27-inch, good quality. Mill Remnant 01 Q Price, bolt $ I ••(* 75c Shirting Silk Stripe Madras Shining. 22 inches wide. Fine quality. Mill Remnant AQn Price, yard f 3d $2.00 Dress Goods Remnants of Wool Dress Croods consisting of serges and other staple weaves In various colors. Value lo $2. Mill Remnant QQf. Price, yard 00v 35c Cotton Serge . Mill Remnants Cotton Serge In colors of Navy, Black, Wine, Grey and Oreen. Mill Remnant OR/i Price, yard ^%|u Men's 89c Work Shirts They have slight imperfections,,but are a wonderful nn bargain for . Ujw 35c Crepe Serpentina Crepe in a wide range of plain colors. This cloth sells lu a regular way for 36c Mill Remnant 1 Q_ Price 15c Muslin 89-lnch Brown Muslin. A-llght weight fine count muslin. Bella regularly for 15c j-ard. Mill Remnant 1 O 1 « Price I £iC 42c Pillow Tubing an-lnch Pillow Tubing. Good quality. Soils regularly for 42c. Mill Remnant OQn Price iDC 45c Pillow Tubing 40-Inch Pillow Tubinu. Same quality as 'the 36-inch. Sells regularly for 45e. Mill Remnant QRp Price uuu 39c Cretonne SGIiicIi Cretonnes. Mill remnants of a quality which ordinarily retails for S9 cents. Mill Remnant OQn Price tUb .. Feather Ticking 8-ounee Standard Weight. Staple Btripes. Mlll.Remnant Price.. duG 50c Skirting &IH1 remnants, Irow Skirting, en stripe. Mill Remnant « Price 35c Denim Mill remnants of Blue Denim. a 36c quality. Mill Remnant Price 50c White Hen- Twills and wov- 33c 50c Crepe de Chine A silk and cotton fabric S3 inches wide. Colors: Pink, White and Lt. Blue. Mill Remnant 9Q/» Price dull 75c Damask 58-lnch Mercerized Damask In full pieces. Worth. 75e per yard In regular stock. Mill Remnant ^Qr» . Price H'UI J 47c Pillow Tubing 42-Inch Pillow Tubing. Same quality aa 40-inch. Soils regularly for 47c. Mill Remnant 37 (J S THE CURTIS STORE CO, 25c 35c Shirtiftg 32-lnch Union. Jack. In plain navy. A heavy-weight material, suitable for work shirts. Sells regularly for 35c. Mill Remnant OC« Price £Ob Stevens Crash Stevcn3 All-Linen Crash Towol- . lug; 1-2 to 3 yard remnants. Various qualities; bleached and brown. Mill Remnant I Q_ Price loC 49c Satine 36-inch Satine. Mill remnants. Black and colors. Regular 49c quality. Mill Remnant OC. Price UUC 19c White Outing 25-lnch White Outing Flannel. A regular 19c quality. Mill Remnant 1R« Price lUU 49c Pongee 82-Inch Tan Cotton Pongee. Flno for men's shirts and boys' blouaos. A regular 49e quality. Mill Remnant QR A Price - 03 b 19c Percales " 86-inch Percales in both light and dark patterns. These^sell regularly for ISc yard. Mill Remnant 4 C- prlce IvJU 65c Damask B8-inch Morcerlssed Damask In 1 to 2 yard lengths. The regular price of litis quality is 65 cents. • Mill Remnanf OQ« Price OdC 59c Dotted Voiles 36-lncli .Metallic Dotted Voiles which have boon so popular this season. Wo were fortunato In obtaining some of theso In short lengths. AH tho wanted color combinations. Theso sell on the bolt for 69c. Mill Remnant A7n Price..... «tlb 65c Chiffon Crepe 36-inch Wlchery Chiffon Crepe in printed and dot designs. Wne for summer blouses or dresses. A regular 65c quality. Mill Remnant AQn Price fdC 29c Percales 36-inch Percal'o; light patterns and best quality. Those sell on the holt for 29c yd. Mill Remnant OOlp Prices LL %\t 35c Burlap Burlap. In colors, tans, green and blue. Mill remnants which sell In a TOgular way for 35c yard. Mill Remnant 1 Dp Price lab 75c Organdy ' 40-Inch White Organdy. Permanent finish. Fine and sheer. 1 to 6 yard lengths. Sells regularly for 75c yard. Mill Remnant 3Rn Price OJb 45c PlisBe Crepe 40-lnch Plisse Crepe, in all tho dainty iilain colors suitable for underwear. Theso are 10 to 20 yard lengths and sell in a regular way for 4Dc yard. Mill Remnant Price. ^9c . 75c Voile 36-inch Silk Stripe Voile, with dots. In dark colors only. Just the thing for tho summer dress. This fabric sells for 75c in regular lengths. Mill Remnant /IQn • Price.. *Kib , 65c Gingham 36-Inch Tissue Gingham,-10 to 20 yard lengths. Sells in the regular way for 65c. Beautiful patterns. Mill Remnant AQn Price tub 49c Dimity Strlpnd Dimity In plain light colors, 10 to 20 yard longths. Very fine quality, worth 43c in tho regular piece. Mill Remnant QR A Price OUb $1.50 Shirting Silk Shirting, 3 to 10 yard .lengths; of a shirting which ordinarily sells for $1.60 yd. Mill Remnant QQit Price uOC 75c Charmeuse tS-inch Cotton Clmrmeuse. In. all the light colors; suitable for underwear. This Is worth 7Bo in regular lengths. Mill Remnant AQn Price «tub 59c Egyptian Voiles Egyptian Voiles. Short lengths. Printed on a good quality voile which sells in the regular way for 59c. Mill Remnant QQ A Price Oww, 89c Charmeuse 30-lnch Striped Lingerie Char­ meuse in all the colors suitable for underwoar. This quality selli regularly for 89o per yard. Mill Remnant Cfl. Pries OdC m>.M ' tC -riH were only understood and not put into writing. When 1 finished it I sat brooding over lt, trying to understand how auy woman could havo been foolish unough to do such a thing. And gradually I reconstructed it in my mind. The now friend (apparently be wns a friend of recent date) had probably boarded with her. He had been very kind, he had pitied her for having to work so hard. He had probably talked about his own mother. Ho had done kind thluss for her, won hor confidence, and finally suggested this arrangement. Very likely ho hat) ruRds It appear as a favor to her. In short, lis had kept the Thai* •j thins on euofc ft Irlendlj; btJ|Uj $JW ^!*3X ifgSft&t £l ife ««Uioss waya, gho when any doubts assailed hor she was ashamed to entertain them. And » 9 for unking him for references, or safa- gliarding herself in some way, or having a lawyer—why, it seemed like Insulting a good friend and she couldn't bear to do lt Maybe she did tentatively suggest soma such safeguards and he promptly adapted a grieved, hurt air that made 5ier retrarrt. Of course this Is constructed from tho meagre information In the little Item tiy the Boleuoe of psychology, Just as the scientist reoonstruots the picture ot the dinosaur from the fr»*-'! mruts of its bones that he finds. Bui tell: me, in Vhai other •pirtt could she bare done the thing Shu wasn't ut> could hardly have been that and run a lodging house for 1^ years. I^think this fear of hurting people who aro courteous and kind, hy dolus things in a businesslike manner, Is one- ot the most potent sources of financial misunderstandings and actual fraud. I hare a great objection to mixing business and friendship. Talk about oil and water! Out if you must mix them, conduct your business in the same •businesslike way you would with a stranger. It you-Mad msaey, take a note; it you DOTOW fuoaey, iutet oa giving a note! if-you are going to work for a friend, bavo the whole avran,",nroout. ajs definite and business-liko as If you wero to work for a stranger, That gives you the best chanco of preserving your friendship through tho hazards ot tho business transaction. You may not do It even then. But at leaBt you htivo a sporting chance. AMERICAN RELIEF WORKERS CURE THOUSANDS OF TRACHOMA Alexandropol, Armenia.—Three thousand at the American Near Bast Relief orphanage center hero, who for the past two yearn have been treated for traoiioma by Dr. H. T. TJhli, ot Kansas Olty, Mo., have been discharged as cured.: Practically nTTof tho 1 2tt.«fl0 children concentrated ut Alo;;andropol by, tha Near East Relief aro suffering from trachoma lu various stages. Nlnely- two thousand treatments have been administered in ona week under Drum's direction at the variouu orphanage eye clinics. In addition to treating patients already iafoutcd, American roliof workers are carrying on an extensive educational campaign to prevent tho further spread, of the disease. Woman Druflfjlat, \ New York: Miss Vlciotu A. Hur- lsh recently obtained a liennsn aa a pharmaclBt at Auburn, N. Y. 'nr.t3"c -fcafc ..I Ew: •wis, '.lit

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