The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on July 17, 1923 · Page 4
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 17, 1923
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS 1 Published I>a|]y hn Tlifl Nnws Company. W. Y. MORGAN, EDITOR. .' ESTABLISHED 1S72. Entered m Ui* Pmunfflic In nutcMn- *nn, KfinoaR, for ti umuul'Mlon tiiri>U(jh the maita HI Mi.-ond-.--W 1 ** mait«r. Privnto t mm-!. rxrzliiwit;(!; «ii«?n opor- ft tor miRvserw, glvt* |*'-HOI. m' dt 'iiurlmcnt wan l pel. TERMS OP GUOSCniFTlONt Py mall, ODD year 11.00 Uy mat!, nw months *-00 lty until, thrcn months Uy mull, one month *0 Weekly N(.'\\B ( oiio year 60 MEMBfiR AUDIT^DUrtEAU OF CIRCULATIONS. MEMOEn AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS' ASSOCIATION. MEMBER nr THE ASSOCIATE O PRESS Tin* A Minr luted I'vrtz 1= oxi.-hiH .vely entitled to the uni fr*r r>-t>ubli'"al U>n ° r a, l iicu-p it "i ?ltcil Ui it or nut oUierwlftu ur«d- it''(l In thla paper, nml a]»o Ifco local news iniliiliiJiPd herein. A!l i iKtit.'» of republication of tjMoUl dlei-utchru herein ui o al«o ruaerved. The SHIinger Drug Co. pRtiiCniPTION SPECIALISTS, 10. 17 North Main Siroot, THE FAULTFINDCna. * AK I do my <I :U1y wnlUlnff, to re- * rtiu " my ;tn.plo Hi7.(\ I h^ar people * hntM -kin^', knock (UK, finding f;iult * with dilior guys. .Jnspt'r .links a * »<i !i."c is InMlfllh^', jwiil inti-ndu to * puiut. It Krei'ii. wlHi u atrip" of • t>nr.a>> KlMtti*; nnuul about iwh * window KiTijrn, And tlu 1 knock- * r-n< Hf.uul iiTjt! v\"\v it, watcli oaoli * timber mil in pluco, and they cry, * "(Hi. t;ln-i;! Koshryw it! tuirh a • 1 Is a dlHKnwti! KOT tho * ' <lm>rs urn out or KUU-r and tho * ' iliinitu'v IK ton U>w, and tlio'win- • 1 KT niina will flltur thnMiKh tliouo • ' shlnpU's, don't vim know; and * lie's jjotit-. and put ttu i cellar whero • ' !ho ntttc OUKIII <o bo, and it cure • ' would a frilnr, MIOO. a enr/.y • * h(nisr» to so'-." JU-\'-!.T hi-arn lh'> * ' idlo ji ;criii;< id' bin tn'if.lihorH, ut * k I ho ft'iii--*, and hlrf heart Is doubt- * * im;\ f''in-itm, lit- li;n> l'.int<Mt> mu.U * * IctMiw. And hin jilca.'-'tiro Is <!<•• ' * part.vl, nil flip priiln laUMy ' ' kii'-w, v .li.-ii his bnildmi; j*th v,;;:-, ' * ts|{.rt«-d. willt a cozy |mm« in ' * And lijn j;idfd mm\ Rrowa Mckt-;- ' * a:' bo t'dl.-; t»n d.iy by day, lor the ' * kiu.u-kiiiK of t!'." Ui':k''r dilvcs tlir ' * worker's j(-y away, T:i'-:-' sdiould ' " b' 1 n law LJnpi '-lii^ fifty yc.jr.H in ' " \ iiint-T pt -n on thi> j ^i -iit wiiorii? * d rt'ury [ii o-lnj.'; chiilrt tliu hi? art a * of Icljuw Dit -n. * --WAl /r MASON. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. TUESDAY, JULY 17, 1923 aloiii' Ouin any oilier eastern college. Tim bulldlni;* o( tlio «>UeKc. lire In- tcrr -.stf .-is ,-inil substantial. Tlio silo of the K .i'liool, on it lilsh hill abovo the C<iniH-etlcut rlvcv, la Imiiresjlvc. Tliuro ure many things at Dartmouth, Inciuillng tradllloiis ami pnvlronmisnl, \vliU:h maUp Rood thi! boa*t that there I.-; nn college anywhero that beats Dartmouth. • . * The people ot No* England aro (.•omplainlnK of the drouth. It has not rained for a long thuo and tho tarmerB aro said to ho worrying. Thus far I have not noticed any New England farm where I thoiiKht a droutli •would niakn much difference. A friend of mine -who bought an abandoned farm a few years ago tells me that the only tnouoy making resources ot tho nni'ieulturlHt In New Hampshire are poultry, wood and tourists. Jiut the roads aro dunty, tlio air Is warm, ttu' fields look sad and we.iry. The l>eoplo complain about drouth juHt as they would In Kansas, where snoh condition meniu somcthinc. * . " A farm house In New England is an ihtborato proposition. The resl- dilne of the farmer connects directly Willi the hams. A good HIZCHI house, a building for machinery, a hay barn, a cattlu barn and a poultry house-all are under one roof, or at l^ast you can pass from one to the other without poiiiR out of doors. The reason ir, that during -winter the snow is several feet deep. After a storm there would be no way to go from one building to another. So the farmer and his stock live comfortably to- Kether. Hut It makes a farm house look qii '-er to ix western man who is accustomed to other architecture. Hut lit mo say this for tho New iCngland farmer, who is always pictured with a long and flowing heard. 1 have seen a tanner with whiskers on his face since I left Missouri. Kiii «,™»»miin «iioTO'» • "Com©, Birdie, como an' live with me, you shall bo happy, light an' free," is th' first Hues ot a pop'lar song written In 1S70, over a half century before women could come an' go at will. "It seems like I'm alius th' only Democrat in th' crowd," complained Lafe Dud, t'day. KunMiiniffi'iaiHii^ni^imimm'inttiini Sp Simple Now To Have Beautiful Hair IwBWDumtinmflniiT ^iimrriifiTO ^iiiiiri^miiifTOii ^mtiriinfEwiitwifiit F, W. Fitch, nationally known authority on the, care of hair; has made It easy lor anyone to have beautiful, luxuriant hair and a clean, healthy scalp. Fitch Dandruff ReraOYor Shampoo Is different and more effective than any ordinary shampoo. Many -women say they can shampoo their hair In half the time with. Fitch because it rinses BO easily and dries so quickly. When applied, tho <o*nlc in It immediately opouS the pores and invigorates them at tho same time lowsenlng^every particle of dirt, grime and dandruff. The shampoo then easily and quickly removes every trace of dirt, Bcuru, dandruff or foreign eub.'itauce, and leaves tho ocalp fairly tingling with cleanliness and health, and the hair soft and lustrous. Enough Fitch Dandruff Jlcmovor Shampoo to last for months costs but little at any drug store, and your money will bo refunded If you aro not delighted, with results. flold Saturday with a foehlo minded girl and arrived homo that night with two borrowed wheels on tho Ford coupe In which he made the drive. One wheel went to the bad at Mt. Hope on the way down and a garage keeper when he. learned of tho trouble, jacked up a Ford truck and robbed It of a wheel. Ordinary •wheels' would noL, work, Again at Wlntleld anothor. wheel went to the bad and again an accommodating garago ko&per proffered tho loan of trio necessary part. "Neither of these men would accept a cont," said Mr. Burgess. "I was simply told to ship the wheel back as soon as I returned home. NEWS DAILY DOT PUZZLE. corn "sweet some t- •-!• •.» <4' \'.' *r '!> 'S* '5> SECOND HAND THOUGHTS •By J. E. House In Philadelphia Public Ledger. DARTMOUTH AND OTHERS. (loditiirlal rorr! , »l , '»»!»uw.) Ilanuvcc, N< w Hampshire, July f. TltM Is lim most important town In New Hampshire. Then: are much larger cities, for Hanover Is reuily Duly a village. There are towns wliu;;o buKlm-KK Is hundreds of limes greater. There are place,; where big Industries lire located for this is a manufacturing state. Hut Jlsinuvcr is tlio heme of Dure mouth collect, and Dartmouth I.-.' oiu: of the srtatest man iactorle^ ut' tho country. Any lommuniiy whu n raises} men in Miporio; to a community which merely produces things- Dr. Johnson, (ho great Emrlish Writer on words, reported a ceavct sa-j tiou between u Scotchman and an l'higlliihman. The latter was twitting the Scot on the staple article of diet ivkti hi:, countrynn-u, oatmeal l-uirid^e. "in Ku^lam!,' 1 lie said, "we feed ouU to hortH '3. And we have tho i'iuest horses in Great Hritain." "Ill Sci>;- land," \va:, the ioincliaci;, "w<i ieed uiir oats to men and we ha\e tin; auest im u in Iti itain." • » * Dartaitiulh t'o.kce was start, il l ,e ffiro tho Itevulutkm, geniim a c-Jiarier from the Knglish kinii. Uu'.y three other colle^eJi wire thus created, Vale, Harvard anil William ami Mary. At first it war. to be a school especially fur the education of Indians, quite u fad in these days. It was located In Mu .K -iaiTiusett-, hut the piaee was not i=at i;f!"acU ;ry IM ) the frmuder, Klea.'.ar V."ueelock, went over to the t'uuuecti- eut river to set a heller place. The j Indians were nut very friendly lo white men and were not Intereateil in higher educatiun. lint Mlra /ar. jr.ivi 1 a party, cot the Indians drunk, and secured from them the c,raut of land which eventually made Dartmouth. Many prominent Americans Inn e graduated at Dartmouth, the most celebrated being Daniel Webster. Daniel was a. loyal alumnus and when tho stale later en endeavored to take over the college he was Ihu lawyer for Dartmouth and made a speech interpreting tin! constitution which has been accepted as Qui law ever since, ns It was by the court at tho time. Tho (iolleii'o now has Webster's desk and chair and an old hat or two which it counts as snored relics. Webster was a groat man, who wanted very much to bo president. 'Do was so groat that tlio Jealousies of the other leaders of tho Whig party ulways defeated him, and he had In see rather ordinary statesmen without enemies preferred to himself. • . • Dartmouth 1 B a. collogo for men only, No coed fuoves up tho maloa who matriculate lu Uilu Institution. Two thousand young men aru now enrolled as students, and most of them are In nltcnduuco for the uurpoEO or gaining knowledge. It Is aald to be harder lo go through Dartmouth on toot ball There is no wheat and nc nothing but what wo cull coin". A few potato patches v.Pd strawberries and a good deal of tame hay, arc all that 1 noticed in the crop way. This is a fine sheep country, even if it is necessary to sharpen the *heep'.; no :;e so it can f;eL its food out froai between the rnckw. Thi re are t-'u'.ul horses and a rmnll dairy herd 0 :1 every farm. There lu a hunch of tin cans in Iront ot ev, ry farm houne every day. either uviin:; to nr cominK from the creamery. There tiro no pigs for there is tint eiiuiigh thrown away in a New Ktirdund kitchen to maintain the pros- ^ ^ .4, <J> <g, 3. ^ <fc ,j> <*> *fc ^ Mr. Roy A. Haynes has -written the story ot tho weekly $300,000 bribe offered agents of his department by the 'bootleggers. Nobody wtll eerloualy question tho truth of <Hs story. The bootlegger is a criminal engaged In an illicit business. To him 0110 form of criminality Is no worse than another. Ho would hesitate as little to bribe an agent of tho Government as to sell a customer a case of Scotch. The conclusion one reaches after read- lag tho prospectus ot Jilr. iHaynvs' revelation Is that the iboctleggero managed to bring It In. At any rate, liquor is plentiful along tho Atlantic sea,board. It can be obtained in any quantity by anybody who has the price. nlar reader of your column, although I rarely agree with your views. Sometimes they amuse me, usually they Interest me, but rarely do they stir me. However, I ain stirred to tho point ot wondering Just where you olasslfy yourself intellectually. You have a fathomless contempt for the moron; neither do you approve of feeble-minded person ot higher Intelligence than the imbecile-," aud the Intelligentsia are "Intelligent persons as distinguished from thj3 ignorant." That you aro removed from the level of tho moron Is evident, If from nothing else, for your refusal to accept the schoolbook version of American history. Do you occupy some middle ground between downright fsoblo-inindedness and upright intelligence, or can It bo that you are an intellectual!—J. F. D. Pective.' pork. W. Y. MORGAN. •". *- .5. *• •;. -J; <•> <S> ^ . HAVE YOU READ YOURS? By Until Cameron. I did some Interesting reading tho other day. I dug out half a dozen Insurance policies of different kinds and read them through. 1 -found some news in them quite, as Interesting ns tho news in my daily pai -- To our way of thinking, the deplorable, thing in connection with Mr. Haynes' revelation is not the fact that a bribe was offered, but the fact that, broadly speaking, nobody will care any thing about it. Nobody but the more ardent prohibitionists "will read the story or 'be moved by it. There Is virtually no puhiic conscience un the question of violations of the liquor laws. Mr. Haynes may write his head off, but until one Is aroused he will make no invpression on the public nilud. And, we are frank to say. arousing the public conscience on the liquor question is ono of the two things wo have .beon unable to do. 1 Another Saddened Heart Cries Out. Sir—Why that persistent antl-Sliake- speare gesture? Wo know It for a pose, but whereof? Wfoo naked you7 As to your magnanimity In assuming tho "garden-variety-type- of-mlnd" attitude simply for the consolation of those morons who dedlare, like you, that they aro bored Btlff by Shakespeare, that is pure bunkum, and you know it. It seems to me there Is "something rotten in Denmark.' Surely a man of 1 your varied experiences am: culture ] (I do not necessarily mean the N'e.w Btigland brand of culture, but the culture that comes with years of living We are a Middle West hick. We do not disapprove ot the. intelligentsia, It Is to our advantage to do a reasonable amount of "palling" around with them. The thins that would bore us beyond measure Is that of having no other human resources. As a steady diet the iutelligentsia are as tiresome and less humorou .-i than the morons. And the moron, at the least, has a zest for life. Tho man who thinks straight and sees straight must bo catholic in his associations. Continuous contact with any group shrivels him. The Inability of J. F. D. to agree with our views or to bo stirred by them ranks well up in the list of tho unimportant. Can you finish this plcturo? Complete the drawing by tracing from flguro one to two antl so on to tho end. Then use your crayons or water-colors and Bee how nicely yon can color it. LOOKING BACKWARD Taken From the Ftlea of The New* 1 wonder If, should you road over an<1 observing and giving and taking) your Insurance policies (I assume that most of my readers have, some form of Insurance in their families), you would not find certain things that would surprise you. l-'or Instance, could you answer without relerrilie to a policy which inai- !*'.vc lain In your strong box tor ui>i.ei- !-ureau drawer) for years, any n!" ile-^e questions about your fire in- sui-alu >•'! Can >• (i 11 ho absent from your house for any length of time without invalidating the Insurance? Does your insurance insure for dam- •a.ce by linhlnijig? it >oii had a hundred dollars In bills in your drawer and your houso burned down, would your insurance cover the loss? If you should ho .filling yonr oil stove while It was lighted und a tiro should ensue, could yuu collect tho In- suraaceV In ve^avd lo your lire Insurance, do you know whether It would be payable in case you went to war? What are tho provisions In case of suicide? And then there's yonr automobile Insurance. IM,1 ynu know that In many jiolicies the company refuses to pay liability Insurances ir your automobile Is helm-, driven by a child under ltl, or under the legal age In your state? Also If your machine Is towing a trailer or other Vehicle? Is this true of your policy? Did you know that certain theft and fire policies prntecr' also against the loss of a machine If It Is being transported on a ship or on a train and the ship sinks or the train collides? Did yon know that certain theft iwl- lcles would not protect you if your own chauffeur stulo tho car? That they would not protect In case tho losti of the car occurred at tho time of A riot? If statistics could be gathered as lo how many people who have lusuruuce policies have ever made any effort to (Hid out ivhat is lu them, I think they would ho startling. Of course most of us come through nil right. Kit tier tho policy never has to bo paid or wo never run up against the clauses" that would make trouble for us. Hut what a bitter experience It must be when one learns too luto something ono should have found out wheu tho policy was taken out. must bo able to realize some of the beauty of Shakespeare and tho many truisms contained In his works. Please do he frank enough to uncover and shako your poso, for no one with whom 1 have spoken on this subject thinks it anythlug but a poso. This letter la written through curiosity ond "uy one who Is more thou friendly toward the column. All I want to know Is what does "bore you stiff" about Shakespeare. Please retract, for I do so want to continue to bo fond of you. K. M. FORTY YEARS AGO IN 18B3. Mrs. Fletcher Meredith and daughter, Miss Edith, of Anthony, were visiting In Hutchinson. Walter Raudle was employed at the Santa Fe depot. % Sol Raff was planning to erect a new residence soon. Sir. Glbbs of Dawrence, Mass., bought 400 acres of land In Valley township. Mrs. M. Halo and her daughter, Miss Jessie Hale, left for Colorado on a visit ,) Charles Collins was up f/om -the Indian territory. TWENTY YEARS AGO IN 1903. Tlte Forsha rauch was offered for sale. M. B. Bangs had bought tho Bacon farm In Clay township. Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Boutz were visiting in Colorado. Joe Clark left fur Boston on a busi ness trip. Clarence Payne left for Amarillo, Texas. John Mahuran was down from Nick- ersoln. IWe ha"v» a mildly stimulating Interest In many things, including men, golf, women, books, poker, music, .baseball, little children, pictures, congregational singing, football, the threatre^ food and drinks, motorcars, prizefighting, politics, sartorial investiture, lovo and the fox-trot. There are, however, only two things that really engross us. One Is polishing the silver of truth with the napery of clean words. The other la getting the column talked about. And we havo found through twenty years or more, that the one nearly ailways induces the other. Just the other day a friend complimented us on the noto of Bin- serlty that marks the column.^ We said to him, ''I'm glad it 's there, but I take no credit tor It. I am fundamentally as fearsome and evasive as the average of my kind. What I 've really learned from llfo iB that it Is so much easier to be honest and truthful and sincere that to bo anything else Is a shameless waste of human energy.' A Wag' Increase. Now York; —Thirty thousand »hop- mon employed. 011 the. New York Central railroad were given an, increase ot throe otnta ftn, JiuUA f etroactlv* to July J. . . • ' Two or three year sago there was an outbreak of the Shakespearean drama In Philadelphia. It occurod to us that wo might polish a little truth and. at tho sumo tlmo, get tho column talked about by expressing our own reac tlons to Shakespeare. Wo calculated correctly. Wo polished a few words of truth and the row has been raging avor Blnce. All we know Is that Shake- ipeare's plays boru us beyond words to express. Ills ostocmed works ni-e on the book shelves at homo. We do not read them.' Kxcopt lu the most casual fashion we haye never read them. The reason Is they do not lu terest us. Since the public refuses our theory that lack ot Interest Is duo to a certain quality of mind, we scorn to make any further explanation of It. . TEN YEARS AGO IN 1913. Miss Hose Newman was visiting In Chicago. Plans were boln;r made to erect a school building in.Grandview. Frank Maxwell's automobile wa struck on a Rock Island crossing, southwest of town, and Frank escaped unhurt. • Thero were, too many teachers for tho Jobs offered. A woman |n Richmond, Va., was fined for wearing a slit skirt. Mr. and Mrs. 13. J. Canatse/ left for their new bujne in Oregon. QUALITY OF^OURTESY- EXISTS, BURGESS FINDS Doputy Sheriff J. E. Burgess will offer a testimonial that the art of extending courtesy has not entirely vanished In this age of everyone for himself. Burgess made a trip to Win- Ihere IS no substitute fot But wo the column talked about, didn't we? Frttm a Perturbed Customer 1 . Sir—Somehow, I fcava fttcftus £ HMT^S K'RK X CO V'tHl A('.<> TEETHING AND HOT WEATHER arc very hard on the little ones. Summer disorders of Stomach wid bowels, -weakening diarrhoea, cholera infantum, quickly controlled by CHAMBERLAIN'S COLIC and DIARRHOEA REMEDY Helps children and old;r pernors too. CUTICURA ForCIiildien'sBaths Cut leu ra Soap Is ideal for children because it is so pure and cleansing, and so soothing when the Bkln is hot, irritated or rashy.'Cutlcura Talcum also is excellent for children. C«tUur*So»Dih!tvei without mufl. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. SANTA FE. No. J—The Scout 8—Calif. Limited . &—Colo. Kjpre^a . 7 —Karg» BxjnesB 9—Tho Nttvuji; ... II—Coio. Fast Mail OG—Local J'aas. ... el—Local Pass. (ex. 67—Passenger Or- il. ic Westbound Train*. Arrives 8:35 pm 3:35 pm 5;20 pm 4:15 pm 4:45 um 2:65 a/n . 4:40 pm <\2Q am No. t— Tho Navajo , 4— Calif. Limited 6—Chicago E*- • 8—Santa Fe "S" 10—The Scout ... 12—K. C. Flyer *6—Local PUBS. . G8 —I'asgfl ntjer .... U—Local PaflH. . .u—H. & S. Pass. Pavti (South) *£a»trjound Traina. Arrives Depart* ~M pm C:3b pm S.vO pm 4:20 pm 4:50 am '3;00 am i-M pin V:10 am 9:00 um i);03 am Depart* 2:35 pm 2:50 pm .. 2:05 pm .. 2:1.0 pm ..11:30 am 11:40 am ..11:25 pm 11:^0 pm .. 8:55 um !):2& am . .12:35 am 12:40 a.m . .12:55 pm 1:05 pm ..10:10 pm 10:20 pm .. 3:40 pin ex, Sua. ,. 2:20 pm . ROCK ISLAND. £» st bo und. No. Arrive Leave *4—Golden State Llm. 11:00 am 11:00 am HI —Local Paw 6:50 am 8:55 am 3—Tho California?! ..10:55 pm 10:55 pro 10—Local Freight .... 12:15pm WtsAbound. No, Arrlv • Leave i —The Cullfovnlan ,, 6:15 am fi;15 ara —Golden State Llm.. 8:40 pm 3:40 pm 111—Local Paaa fl;20pm U:30 pm 11—Local Freight .... . 1:40 pm CHILDREN GRIT FOR MISSOURI PACIFIC. MQSTORIA 'MOTHER:- Fletcher's Castoria is a pleasant, harmless Substi tute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Teething Drops and Soothing Syrups, prepared for Infants in arms and Children all ages. To avoid imitations, always look for the signature of Proven directions on each package. Physicians everywhere recommend It ATLAS renders a real service to both dealer and consumer P ORTLAND CEMENT, a material which a generation ago was used only incidentally but has become the essential modern building material, obviously must have many unusual qualities. These qualities arq stienftth, permanence, fire safeness, adaptability to all problems of construction and economy. But so rapid a development is apt to be without proportionate public understanding both of the material and its proper use. Therefore, the natioti-mde publicity ATLAS has carried cn in past years and is continuing today has a double purpose—to stimulate increased markets for ATLAS dealers, and to increase general appreciation and x knotvledge of concrete construction on the part of the public. If you have any problem of construction—If you desire information on any phase of building—the ATLAS organization Is nt your »ervicc, either direct or through its dealers. THE ATLAS PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY (OF KANSAS) Independence, Kansas Westbound. Departs: . 9:17 am , 5:34 pm . 1;1E pm .11:50 pm 433—Passenger 413—Pa Bsc nicer 405— LoeuJ Frelffht 411—raaaengtir Castbound. Deports 412—Passenger 6:41am 414—Pa .iBen*er 10:43 am 434—Pass eBKor 8:50 pm 490—Local Freight .....10:00 am ATLAS PORTLAND CEMENT The standard by which all other makes are measured, is sold in Hutchinson by the— D. J. FAIR LUMBER COMPANY km} AftK^NSAS VAULEV INTERURBAN. Local Loc Depart . 6:30 am _jobal 71 *5 am Limited .. *:1B am Local 10:15 am Limited ..12:00 n'n Local 1:05 pm Limited .. 8:16 pm r«.«f 8:15 pro :£3U 5c mlUa 4:15 i>m c» till bia «al ,.„.!:»» Jim IML I .....UiMpm Local .. Local . Limited l^cal . Limited Local . Limited - 18 pm Local ...... fi:SS pm Limit " Local local ^ucal Arrive . 8:8S am .10:04 am .11:15 am .18:35 pm . 2:00 pm . 8:25 pm «:ia --till pm ins pm 10:35 pm l;*0"«ra JVIU ii,.<ninvw | ., »,.*r»iu All tratae .are Dally Tralna and am through trains betwoen Ilutchlnuon and Wlchua, and all tmlnit mnlio tiireci pon-i oectlon at .Vis Arodalo (or Newtou, ttan. A sweet, luscious beverage — rich in the flavor of tho grape ItselfVsparKling—tempting—re­ freshing. At all fountains or by the case from your grocer. M.Ku n cfeltctoua gummer pxincrfc when mlxod wlih ITMh fruits —or \ may tea ua «ci to firv* flavor to tooe end virloui frozab. deUnUaa. , ^ AKHEU3ER-BUSCM. ST. L.OUI3 CRAPE BOUQUET Go per glass The Grovier-Starr Produce Co. syAofeiafe DUtrlbutort —Hutchinson, Kans. 10c per bo'.Ua

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