The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 17, 1924 · Page 4
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November 17, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, November 17, 1924
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PAGE FOUR. THE , HUTCH!NS-ON NEWS, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 17, 1924 JHEjUJtCHINSON NEWS , Prjbllahed Dally b» Trie Newa ci,muant W. V. MORQAN. 60IT0R. ESTABLISHED 1872. Enterea at the fo'itoffiee in Hutch Inson, Kanaaa. for tranarn,aalo>. throuth tho malta aa aeeond-claab ! (natter. TELEPHONE 4400 , Private branch exchange; when , operater answers, tlvo pernor, or do- • Dartment wanted. ! TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Plrat. Second and Third Zonae By mall. one year 14. on toy mail, a)-j month* 2 .IW By mall, three rnontha 1.2r By mall, on* month &(> fourth, firth. Sixth, and Seventh Zonts. By mall, one yeat.i 16 -»•' Hy mall, al> month! I»" By mall, three montha I-UP By mall, one month ?t> By carrier, per week I -1(1 Weekly Newa. one year I >& u MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION MEMBER AMERICAN NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS' ASSOCIATION. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATEC PRESI The- Aeeoclaled Hreaa 19 cxrlu.slvel> •ntltled to the uao (or retnitilli-allon ol all news credited to II or not other. »ta« credited In thla naper, and alao the local newa pilhllaheil herein, All rlKht of repur.Mcntlon of apecla dlinatchee herein are alao reserved. The Sidlinger Drug Co. P«e8CBI»TION SPECIALISTS. Talennona IT. No. 17 N«r«l Main itrael. HutcWneen. THE COMMON FAULT. ' If someone asked me. chin ' • to chin, when meeting mo ' • upon my wny, "What Is the ' ' chief besottinf,' sin of people of 1 ' this modern day?" I'll answer, 1 ' with a ghastly grin, "With sol- ' ' emu things they lightly piny. ' ' Man's wold's no longer worth ' 1 a cont, his promise fades like ' 1 April snow; In truth ho makes ' 1 a dnlly dent, and sheds a ' ' smile that this Is so; I'm wall- 1 ' itig now to meet a gent who ' 1 should have met me hours ago. 1 ' The man who strictly keops ' 1 his wbrtl is viewed with won- 1 tier nud amaze; he's thought ' 1 a rather queer old bird, a relic 1 of pre-glaeial days; stieh 1 crankiness.Is most, absurd, ob- ! serve the blithe, forgetful ' 1 jays." And if 1 speak in bitter ' tones, it is because all men 1 are late; it seems no one a 1 ' conscience owns, or tries to ' keep a promise straight; 1 had ' a rnndezous with .lones at six ' o'clock, and now It's eight. The 1 ; workman says ho will appear 1 ' at eight o'clock to fix my 1 1 pump; the tenmster, says he ' will bo hero to haul my dead ' cats to the dump; the bottler ' will deliver beer as fast as his 1 old nags can hump. And no ' ' one ever keeps his word; a ' promise is a trifle small; to ' keep engagements Is absurd, ' there is no sense in that, at ' all; with difficulty I'm de' torred from springing lectures ' tit a hall. Alas, It's little uso to scold, or melancholy changes ring, for delegates ' who do not hold a promise .as 1 a sacred thing, cannot be 1 moved by language hold to 1 make their pledge* stick and 1 "cling.-—WALT MASON. THE EX-KAISER'S TALK The German emperor who thought ho had the world by the tail ten years, ago Is now living quietly in the comfortable little Dutch village of Doorn. IIo has plenty of money, a new wile and Btlll has enough friends to keep from being lonesome. As usual, the the ways of nature work out better than might be expected. Instead ott being broken-hearted and de- jfSeted by the difference between his estate of ten years ago and now, the former kaiser Is interest- j ed in getting Ills story to tho world, and in that occupation finds what is probably actual pleasure. He has written a book and eoveral articles and has handed Information to all Ibo writers who oared to get his views on the events which led up. to the World War. Apparently ha has but one Ides In mind and (fast Is to prove that neither he nor the German nation desired the war and that ft was forced upon them by their enemies. * Our own allies were always careful after the United States entered the World War to make it plain to us that they would have won the war anyway and that we not only came In late but hud very little to ilo wilh .the actual result. It should be said for tho old Kaiser that he ontertaius no such oplulon. In his book every tlmo he takes up tho subject Mr. Wllholm lays German defeat to tho entrance fif America Into I he war. Ho always Insists that the United Status did Bet join the Allies until It was evident that they were licked. And the Ex-lCaisor proves that part ot the' case rather fairly, from his statement of the conditions which wore existing In April, 1017, when our country declared war. He Hays that at that time the Germans bad the Allies going backward in every direction. Out American supplies and American munitions nud finally American mun power turned lite trick against t#e German cause. I So If nuyoiio among our friends ; doubts.that the United States had something to do with deckling the World War, you can rclor him to the German kaiser, who probably felt tho fact more keonjy than nuy others. a • TfcB Kaiser has a special griev- Me* against the United States iu what ho alleges was a "gentleman's agreement 1 '' between our counlry nnd Great Britain since Die tlmo of Hie Spanish Amorlcan Wnr. It was not In a trenty, of course, nnd was not officially signed, hut ho produces a lot of evidence to show that from the administration of McKlnley and down through the administration of Roosovolt there was a steadfast understanding between the governments ot Great nritaln and the United States that they would aland together for what' he calls "Angld-Saxon supremacy." Tho Kaiser claims that President Wilson fully entered Into this ngreement and from.the beginning of the wur sought constantly to work public sentiment In the United •Stales up to the point where it would permit a declaration of wnr. The Kaiser claims that he and his government did not understand that situation until it was loo Into, He thinks If they, bail understood and had actod accordingly they might have kept the United States out of tho fighting and have emerged from tho war as victors Instead of vanquished. Wll­ holm places as propaganda the address ot President Wilson In which he apparently offered tho German people an honorable pence when he stated the "Fourteen Points" for which the Hulled. States stood. He says tho German people weakened under their government on the theory that they could get from the Allies a reasonably fair pence on the lines proposed by President Wilson. But when they signed the Armistice and went Into tho pence conference they found that our president's Fourteen Pojnts were merely tricks to deceive them and wore i never actually intended. ' All of this nrgument of tho old Gormnn ruler Is interesting as it reflects the opinion to which the Germans will probably come. It Is not going to be difficult for German historians to dig up enough Incriminating evidence to show to future generations of Germans that in tho World War America played the decisive part. • . * Of course the former emperor Is jumping at a great many conclusions In order to clean his own Mic­ tions from the selfishness and lust for power which the world charged upon him. It ia not nt all likely that he will succeed in making the Allies admit that they forced Germany Into the war. But time heals up a great many wounds and It Is probable that a hundred years from now the tniestlou ot who was responsible will be considered an open problem. Just as the present generation declines to consider the facts concerning -the American Civil War and accepts the results without consideration ot causes, so it'is likely that in a few years the public will say that everybody was to blame nnd that the World War waB fought with each nation thinking It was battling In self defense. • . • The distinguished and extinguished Kaiser now residing in Doom is not to be blamed for endeavoring to whitewash the story of his autocracy, it certainly needs the whitewash. Germany would not have had America as an enemy If it had not been f6r the policy of attacking American shlpB. On the other hand, it must bo said that there seemed to be no other way for Germatty to keep the Allies from drawing their supplies from the United States: When war is actually declared no side ever pays much attention to rules of etiquette or conduct. Afler reading a good many ot the Ex-Kalser 's arguments, I am Inclined to think that he is partially right In one thing. There was a sentiment In the United States that the English speaking people should stand together,- But when the Kaiser tries to stretch that into a "gentleman's agroe- mont" to go to war for each other, he is carrying the thought entirely too far for belief. However, It is Interesting to realize that Wllholm and his friends are working vigorously on an appeal to future generations to exonerate them from the plea of guilty which they wore forced to slen in the treaty of Versailles. That formal acceptance of guilt apparently worries tho Germans more than anything else and Is considered by the Ex-Kalscr as moro Important to destroy ' than any other concession o( territory, or reparations which was included in the treaty. W. Y. MORGAN. * «• • i' • *t> * * «• •$> * PIGEONHOLE PEOPLE <s> ••• By Ruth Cameron. * .v. .!•. ,i. i. .: .t, •? .j. •;• A 4< •>• ••. Don't you love pigeonhole people? Doubtless you'd like to know what they are before you commit yourself. Well, pigeon people nro the kind who keep Tittle pigeonholes In their minds into which they tuck anything nice they hear ubout other folks for "to purpose of having It ready to pasB on when they meet those folks again. They don't forget and leave their tuek-awny compliments In tho pigeonholes, cither. When they wrlto or meet you they <Hvo Into that pigeonhole, Rnd U'B a rnve day when they can't find something to tuck Into that let tor'or Into that meeting to make 11 a brighter d »y for you. A letter from such a person Is a pleasant thing to see sticking .out ot the n.all box among the sheaf of routine mall mnsuuerat- Ing as bona fide letters, the bill from the department slov; and Hie political ad and the appeal for money ,from the Society tor the Amelioration of Everyone's Poverty— except yours. The sight of such a person coming up the front path Is a welcome interruption to' household!monotony. It Is queer when wo all want so much to bo popular that so many people fall to cultivate this pigeonhole habit which la one o( tho surest roads'to popularity that there are. "if someone should bund you, done up In tissue paper, a dainty Utile gift which you couldn't possibly uso yourself but could either keep and pass on to a certain friend. If you wanted lo bother, or could throw into the wnsto basket, which would you do with it? Why! hand It on, of course, since you eotild give pleasure In doing that and couldn't use it yourself anyway. That seems really absurd to ask. ! Yet when we fall to pass It on tho nliyi things wo say, aren't wej being just as ungenerous as if we llirow- that, little daintily wrapped gift Into the waste basket? For, delightful as little packages are, they'are no more delightful than the gift of a word of commendation. . Is there anything In the world that gives you that warm, happy feeling In your heart any more than it compliment that you feel to bo gentilno—and ono does have that feeling about a second hand compliment, "What is it makes mo feel so cheerful today? Oh, yes, I know, Ellen told me that Margaret said I had aged less than any of \the girls In the crowd." , "Why nm I singing about my work? Oil, yes, Jane told me that that nice looking Mrs. Baker wanted so much to meet me, that she has met the children and thinks they are beautifully brought tip." Such gifts that have been put in tho mental pigeonholes and kept for lis instead of thrown into tho wnstebnsket of forgetfulness. give a gay tone to a whole day. Ot course you lovo pigeonhole people. Everyone does.' How queer that everyone doesn't strive to be one. Daily Thought* Who maketh his anael* spirits, and his ministers • flame of fire Heb. 1:7 Tho angels may have wider spheres of action, may hare nobler forms of duty; but right with them and with us Is one and the same' thing.—Chapln. • exercise his gift to tho extent ot about 300 words on any subject within the range of human Interest, this, we .shall add, being ono ot the days when tho last 301) words are tho hardest. Note to William Allen White on his "Life ot Woodrow Wilson" in tho current issue of Diberty: We heard different.. A Puzzle a Day "With high tor hearts and hands, These' ••••»» •»•••» for distant lands." ' The nhove couplet was written In bouor of some women missionaries after their departure for foreign lands. There nre three missing words; each of the words Is composed ot the same six letters, differently arranged. Can you supply the missing words? Yesterday's answer: «f> * * <i- <5> <•> <?> •;> <? * >j- i«> - ON SECOND THOUGHT <•<?> * By Jay E. House In Uie ' * * Philadelphia Public Ledgor <S> * * * * «. $ 4 * <5- <?><?'* * <••• It the English hope to annoy us by their cold, aloof, not to say critical attitude toward baseball; they aro making a grand mistake. We are in much the same position as wa3 Allen Jones In regard to bis critics. Allen, who was a near half-wit, lived In a little Illinois town. It is the custom of small towns to set upon those least able to defend themselves, and Allen was the butt of the town jokesters. A friend rallied him upon his Indifference, or Imperturbability, in the face' ot the town's humorous personal allusions. "Why don't you get back at them?" he asked "Aw," sulci Allen, "1 Just consider the course." '. When a nation addicted to, cricket is coldly critical ot baseball we just consider the "course." It Is only fair to the English, however, to ray to them that they have not seen baseball at Its worst. They have seen only skillful players In action. Tho have never been compelled to listen to the Incredible verbal aelninities of the American baseball crowd; <We love the game, hut we have just about given It up. Hardened as we nre, through contact with the American' people, to feeble jest and unrepeatable joke, an afternoon at a ball game drives us nearly frantic. Unless you nre a baseball fan, you wouldn't believe It If we told you. We do not share Mr. Coolldge's repugnance toward an Inaugural ball. As one who stands always ready to make a breach or throw himself Into one, we therefore offer to substitute for him at the party. We have comparatively few evening c.ojies, and the women— God bless 'em for it—say wo dance well enough. If Mr. Coolldge's reluctance is to be .considered, those who have tho affair in charge might look farther and do much worse. W'.- intended to speak of it be- fot'.. Probably it is not too late to UJ so now. Nothing In the late campaign titillated our fancy BO much as the revelation that the regular bit _BSB of the largest contributor to Mr. La Follotte's campaign fund is that of manufacturing a proprietary cure-all. Thomas C. Harhaugh, who died in n county home in Ohio the other day, is credited by tho newspapers wltu having „:en tho author of the "Nick Carter" stories. For all wo know, he may have been; but within our memory—nnd we are little moro than a stripling as years go—the newspapers have credited seven other writing gentlemen with tho i .rno distinction,' If you want to iecvj it to the newspapers, "Nick Carter" '.ind more authors than George Washington hail . ..,.-.;•(). i We don't care' who wrote "Nick Carter," and no ctmtroveisy seeking lo establish the identity of tlrj author will be carried on here be curried >m IK re. Wo uru just exercising ot-. Inalienable rlsbt to Jot. down a tow notations on the mar- gt't ot liter: re. We think It was Old Irv Cobb who professed an ability to write a million words about a peanut. All wo wish is that Old irv wore here Hits afternoon and thai he would The six circles, may be made to for the word PAGODA by simply adding lines to them, ns indicated. 1 LOOKING BACKWARD] (FrMi «h* Flint sf Tna MmiB)^ FIFTY YEARS AGO, IN 1874. All indications pointed to the biggest wheat crop the coming year in the history of the country. L. A. Bigger had gone cast to Ohio to marry Miss Irene Chatfin. The Masonic Hull which had Just been furnished over the post office building on South Main street was said to be the finest in the state. It was to be dedicated on Dec. IS. FORTY YEARS AGO, IN 1884, While playing In the band during the Democratic blowout, some of the bystanders who had been tilled up with "tanglefoot" throw a rock and hit Bruce Shndduck. on the head, cutting a bad gash. The con...;- bunuiiy school convention was' held at Reno Center with Mrs. M. M. Anderson serving as president and Mrs. M. L. Smith, secretary. J. O. Shuyler, who had Just married Miss Annie Cook, was given ,n farm ot 160 acres as a wedding present by his'father, W. A. Shuyler. THIRTY YEARS AGO, IN 1894. The P. E. O.'s had a "social tea" at the home of Mrs. John Klnkel on North Main street and the first prize in the guessing contest was a white velvet cushion with yellow tassels. , Miss Edna Decker had returned from Illinois to spend the Thanksgiving holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Decker. Rev. S. E. Busser, grand prelate of the Knights of Pythias was here S.S.S. will rid you of bolts, pimples, blackheads and skin eruptions! D ON'T CLOSE your eyes to the warning which. Naturo gives when angry, painful bolls appear on your neck, face or other parts ot your body. Boils, pimples and so-called skin disorders are the result ot an Impoverished condition of the blood aud are not to be trifled -with. It Is nothing more than folly to expect to get absolute relief from the uso ot local treatments, such as ointments, salves, etc. Such remedies may afford temporary relief but you want more than relief; you want a remedy which will rid you forever ot the torturing disorders. And the one remedy which has no equal is S.S.S. S.S.S. stops boils and keeps them from coming. S.S.S. builds blood- power! That is what makes fighting blood. Fighting blood destroys impurities. It fights bolls. It tights skin eruptions—pimples, blackheads, eczema! It always wins! S.S.S. has been known Binco 182U as ono ot the greatest blood builders, blood cleansers and system strengtlienors ever produced. There are no unproven theories about S.S.S., the scientific results of each ot its purely vegetable medicinal Ingredients are admitted by authorities. Begin taking S.S.S. today and clear your skin of those blood disorders! a 8. S. Is tali at all food dnif stores la two aliei. The larftr alia la nor* economical. World's Best Mcdtdmy lo hold service the following day at the Episcopal church. Jake Grayblll went over to Nowton to spend Sunday with "very dear friends." TWENTY YEARS AGO, IN 1904. They woro drilling for '*ll In McPhet*on county. Sousa's band played to a big audience which filled the • opera house. Mr. Mrs. H. King and Miss Mabel King gave a big' dinner party nt thoir home on Avenuo A. east. J. P. McCurdy, one ot tho old settlers of the town died. TEN YEARS AGO, IN 1914. Mrs. Glqver Colladay and Miss Halite Voting gave a bridge tea at the Young home on Ave. A oast for Miss Edna.Schlaudt. Miss Alma Nichols was hostess to the members ot the Story Tolling club. Turkeys were not selling as well for the Thanksgiving Irade. Produce men said that wnr conditions hud cut tho trade about one-half. nAPtop) Program for Nov. 18. (Courteay of Rndlo Dlgeat) (By Asaoclated Pres3) WSB. Atlanta Jouruitl S-9 S(!vcn Adalrs; '10:45 X'uumr's Bohemians. WEET. Boston (.103) « Uls Brother rluu; 7 musleul; 7:Stt; $ iuoBram: 9, musical; 10 organ. WGH. Buffalo (313) <o music; 0:30 news: 9-10 concert. WON. ChicnBO Tribune (370) 6 or- Fan; 0:30 concert: S concert; 8:30 classical; 10 orchestra, WXS. Chicago (345) 6:30 orsan; 110 entertainers, pianist, farm .program, orchestra; 10-12 orchestra, gieo club, review. KYW. Chicago (530) 6:35 bedtime: 7 concert; 7:110 stage review: S:20 m«- sfcnl: S:I!0 speeches; S:45 musteul; 10 "At Home." W'HV, Cincinnati (423) 10 concert, quartet, Instrumental. WWJ. Detroit Newa (B17) 7:30 Nous orchestra, baritone, tenor. 1YHN New York (3G0) 6:a> W11N employment; 8:30 news; 8:37 orchestra 9:30 program: 10:30 orchoatrai 11 Ted Lewis' Symphonic Clowns. WTAS. Elgin 2S0) 6-8 string sex­ tette, artists; 8-12 orchestra, vocal IhBtrtimcntnl. WllAP. Ft. Worth Star Telegram (176) 7:30-8:30 concert; 0:30-10:45 concert. WDAF. Knnsna City Star (411) 6-7 School of the Air: 11:45 Nlghthawks- WHAM, Louisville (Times Journal (400) 7:30-9 concert. WMC. Memphis Commerclnl Appeal (500) 8:30 classical: 11 rrollo. WCCO. Mlnneapolls-St. Paul (41?) 6:15 classical concert. . CKAC. Montreal (425) 6:30 concert; 7:30 special; 8:30 orcheatra. .WEAK. New York (402) 7 politics; 7:30 Hold Dust Twins;'0-10 National Carbon Company. W.IZ. New York <455) t "Dogs": 0:15 orchestra: 7 Wall Street Journal review; 7:10 geology: 7:30 organ; S:16 addresses; 10 orchestrn, WJY. New York (405T 6:30 orchestra: 7:15 current events; 7:30 Pan American program; S:30 Gen, Pershing. won. Newark (405) « orchestra. KOO. Oakland (312) 10 trio, chorus, instrumental; 12 orchestra, soloists. WOAW. Omaha (526)- 6 Advice to Lovelorn: 0:25 dinner progrnm; 9 talk on pynihony, concert; 0:30 program; 10:40 Wowl frolic. Wir. I'hllndetphln (f.00) 6 talk; 7 talk; 7:15 concert; 9:30 dance orchestra. WFl. Philadelphia (395) 6 talk; 8 recital; P concert. WCAE. PlttRburrfh (462) 6:30 Uncle Kavbnc: 6:45 special: 7 musical; 8 Kverready Entertainers. WKAQ. Porto Itlco (360) 11-12:30 selections, talk. W.TAK. Providence (360) 6:30 musl cal; S talk. KPO. San' Francisco (423) ,:. children; 9 orchestra; 10 program; 1 band. WHY. Schenectady (3S0) 6:1 drama, talk: 7 musical; 10:20 orga: KSD. St. Louis Post Dispatch (54'.. 7 , -t; It music, snpcinltlcs. KFKX. Seattle (233) 8-9 roportf news; * children; 10-11 orchestra; 121 orchestra. WMZ. Springfield (387) 0:05 bedtime; 6:30 orchestral; 7:30, patriotic program; 10:30 orsan. wnc. Washington (48») 6:30 Pan- American night, band; 9:15 orchestra. In Prague, Ctecho-Slovakla, there Is to be found a button museum In which evory type and form ot button ever manufactured or wrought by hand, is on exhibit. The museum was founded by Henry Wnl- des, a button manufacturer. Although it has been customary for the heirs of the throne of great Britain to marry nobility, the Prince of Wales could lawfully marry a commoner without Its affecting his inheritance ot tho crown. — Clean clothes feel wnrnior than soiled ones. Lewis Cleaners. Phone 1335. n.iot Alcohol for your radiator, 18S proof, Formula 5, at Hockaday's. 14-3t AETNA-IZH NOW. Phone 42. BrG '""'»- S-m.w-f.flt "Cascarets" 10c if .Constipated, Dizzy. Bilious j Feel fine! Let. "Cascar­ ets" clean 2jpj your bowels. , i— ^- =. and stimulate ya ^-**r |s*3^.-a. yo|If Iivor No ^ griping or ov- Sj| g!f eractlng. Mlb «==/vj-'^SS Hons of men, _3 §3 {T fe-S women ana ==5; S — children take — ~ Ibis harmless laxative-cathartic. It doesn't sicken you like pills, oils, calomel or salts. Tastes nice—acts wondorful. 10c. 25a and 50c boxes—any drugstore KEEP LOOKING YOUNG Keep strong. Be i healthy and free from winter complaints, hill's Cascara Bromide (Quinine is the quickest acting, most dependable cold remedy. What Hill's does for millions it will do for you. Get red box bearing Mr. Hill's portrait. ^\tl^Prlce 30 cents. CASCARA £ QUININE ' ^ OMV ^DRBOIT, SUCB. In ITCH! , - Hon If HUNT'S GUARANTEED SKIN DISEASE REMEDIES (Hunt'* Salve and Soap), fmlt In the treatment of Itch, Ectmia, Ringworm,Tetter or other Itching akin dlaeaae*. Try thle treatment at our rife A & A DRUG CO. It's Easy—If You Know Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets. The secret of keeping young Is to feel young—to do this you must watch your liver and bowels— there's no need of having a sallow complexion—dark rings under your eyes—pimples—a bilious look in your face—dull eyes with no sparkle.' Yonr doctor will tell you ninety per cent of all sickness conies from Inacf 'e bowels and liver. Dr. Edwards, a well-known physician In Ohio, perfected a vcgetablo compound mixed with olive oil to act on the liver and bowels, which he gave to his patients for years. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the substitute for cUomel, are gentle in their actio yet always effective. They bring about that natural buoyancy which nU should enjoy by toning up the liver and clearing the system of Impurities. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are known by their olive color. 15c and 30c. Htttchinso° folk are itr/ited MUSIC IS ESSENTIAL Buy Your Piano of Jenkins PLAY SAFE When you buy a piano you are making an import ant purchase, one that will affect your home for many, many years. Small dealers make many promises and give you assurances and guarantees. If you want these made good that may be a different thing. , Play safe, buy your piano of Jenkins where price are lowest, quality considered; where value* are uwiyi greatest. 47 years of fair dealing in the Southwest stands behind your purchase—Steinway, Vose, Estey. Kurtzmann, Story and Clark, Elburn, Brambach and other fine pianos, New York A Carload of Pianos For You A carload of Special values In rebuilt, renewed pianos. Prices (160, $195, $225, $240, $265 and up. Payments $10 cash, $5, $6, $8 monthly. One jPnlce No C o m m I s- sion, 122 North Main, Hutchinson. Call or Write Today IIW" THE ONE-PRICE-NO-COMMISSION PIANO HOUSE Let's Win This $15000 HOME HOME TO BE GIVEN FREE! Did You Get Your Home Lighting Primer It not, sign a registration card and get one today, FREE, from the following electrical dealers—Cates Electric Company, Donovan Electric Company, Comer Electric Company, Ramsay-King Electrlct Company and. the United Power & Light Corporation. International Prizes. First Prize— $15,000 Model Electric Home (To be built <pn lot provided by winner) Two Second Prizes—1 boy—1 girl. $1,200 scholarship in America* or Canadian College or University ot accepted standurd. Two Third Prizes-^-1 boy—1 girl. $600 scholarship in American Or Canadian College or University of accepted standard. Two Fourth Prizes—1 boy—1 girl. $600 scholarship In Amor/lcan or Canadian College or University ot accepted standard. Two Fifth Prizes—1 boy—1 girl. $300 scholarship in American or Canadian College or University of accepted standard. Two Sixth Prizes—1 boy—1 girl. $300 scholarship in American or Canadian Collego or Uuiversity ot accepted standard. Hutchinson Prizes: 1. Radlola 1}1 A-Complete with head phones, batteries, and loud speaker $95.01' 2. Silk shaded floor lamp..... 30.0U 3. Silk shaded Bridge lamp 10.0U 4. Hot point waffle iron 15.15 5. Hot Point Headhte heater 10.50 6. Boudoir lamp .....10.00 7. Decorated student lamp (Grcist) 7.60 8. Eastman 1 vest pocket Kodak...., 6.50 0. Adjustolamp 6.0U JO. Nickel plated flash light.. 3.50 A LL of the school boyi and school girlt of this city **• over ten years of age have a chance to win the $15,000 home. The home and ten scholarships to universities or colleges Will be given as prizes to school boys and girls of the United States and Canada in the Home Lighting Contest. The purpose of this Home Lighting Contest is to conserve the eyesight of the children. Improper lighting in the home is injurious to eyesight. Teaching the children the proper use of eyesight will help to solve this problem. The Electrical In'uslry of Hutchinson Contest Closes November 22

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