The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 20, 1924 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 20, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 20, 1924
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1924 PAGE FTVE. SPEED UP THE I MAIL SERVICE Bitter Service to be in Effect on the Missouri Pacific, afternoon Instead of l):20 til night. It arrives at New York City at 7:15 In the evening instead of nt 10:10 at night. "Mall for this dispatch should bff at the post office at 2:15 in tho afternoon. It would be well to keep this In mind as an important mailing hour, since westbound Missouri Pacific leuves at the same time and westbound Santa l r o ami Hock Island trains No. 7 and I! leave very soon after." Mall service between Hutchinson •nd St. Louis will bo speeded up I nearly 12 hours by the new oast bound closed pouch mall system on the Missouri Pacific Sunflower Special from Wichita to St, Louis, according to Postmaster Tom Armour. This new service will be effective on November 23. Mr. Armour explained that this train leaves Wlchlla at 5:30 in the afternoon and connections from hero nro made with It by train No. 444 which leaves Hutchinson at 3:12 In the nrternoon. "Hutchinson mall gets the advantage gained by this new train at a few of the larger cities," remarked Mr. Armour. "Mall reaches St. Louis at 7:50 In tho morning Instead of 5:20 In tho afternoon. It gets to Chicago nt 4:30 in the LOOKING BACKWARD (From th» Fllei °* Tnt Nm) FIFTY YEARS AGO IN 1874. Thero was a dearth of coal In town nnd school wns dismissed tor a (ew days. Tho Ladies Relief society was distributing aid to noedy folks on Tuesdays nnd Fridays of each week. S. B. Zimmerman, A. K. Burrell and Gen. Taylor were admitted to tho bar at a special term of tho court. needs In town. Mrs. K. B, Wilcox and Mrs. Fletcher Meredith ha* charge of the south part of town and Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Mead, the north end. All calls for aid woro to bo sent to Mrs. Tom Decker. Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Scoresby left for Hot Springs N. M. to spend tho winter. L. A. Bigger and his wife started for Mexico to visit In the part of country Charles B. Hall was doing surveying work for a railroad. FORTY YEARS AGO IN 1B84. A group of ladles farmed a char- organization to look after ltles THIRTY YEARS AGO IN 1894. Mrs. H. Rogers and daughter, Rufh, of Lamed wero here visiting her father, Captain J. K. Boyles. Moat peddlers wero not allowed to sell their meat from house to houso without a city license. The Midland hotel was being painted Inside and out. Many of tho young people had gone back to tho "covered wagon" stage In going out to tho litorarles In the country, on cold,nlghts. TWENTY YEARS AGO IN 1904. County Engineer T. G. Elbury anil W. M. Shumway mnde a survey for the proposed Cow Creek canal, f Clarence Everett ontortalned a group of his friends nt a birthday party. Miss Imogene Pollock left for a three weeks visit nt Kansas City, St. Joseph and Topeka. TEN YEARS AGO IN 1914. Mrs. Kate Young announced the engagement of her daughter, Miss Hallle to Paul II. Hyde of Burmlo, N, Y. at a bridgo party given at the homo of her sister, Mrs. 11, Y. Jones. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Doatz returned from a Blx weeks visit with their son, Edward at Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. Deals attended the national W. C. T. U. mooting whllo there. Mrs. 13. E. Yapgy gave a birthday party for her daughter, Laura at tho Yaggy Plantation. Mr. and Mrs. Wirt Morton enter tainod at an evening party tor Mrs Edward Stahl of Paris, Franco. ODDS AND ENDS FROM A REPORTER'S NOTE BOOk Buy a Big Mixer. I J. H. Sh«.irs» anil Sons have pur- who worn not! ch.-i.ii-d tlir- Wheel^r-Kpller mix-r invwav. for flfly | at Sylvia. Tin; latter (Inn has r-v To New Location. The Hutchinson Tent and Awning Co., managed by Grant Markle, has moved into a new business location. The large sales room nt 512 North Main street has been leased. For Debate Squad. Among those who were successful In the recent tryouts for places on the freshmen men's debate squad at K. S. A. O. Is Walter Pierce of Partridge. A li, year old orphan boy, who has been kept by tho Salvation Army, now has a home oti a wr-st- orn KUIISCH farm as a result of a shov.t sto;y in tho Hutchinson News recently. B. 1A Downey, a farmer near Montezuma, Kans., arrived yesterday to get tho hoy. wliols to have a place in ills home as long as ho wants it. Captain Sam Fairchlld In reminiscing this morning on tho old high school days here, remembered thai six of the charter members of the old high school fraternity, Delta Omrlcon Omricon have turned out to bo captains in tho army. They ore Captains Robert Hood, nobert Kain, Allonder Swift. .Myron Booth. Stewart Watson and Sam Fairchlld. I We clean $100 '. are just as raretul with t-< dresses. Lewis Cleaners. Pimm "Hollo, brother!" This greeting ing until nearly that time came over tho long distance tele-. —x— a quarter of a century ago mid now Daddy Needham is a I'rat lirothei'! a shovel to support th of his son. ! consuming cam. —-x— | Tile snipe season in now open, according to Geo. Wise, cashier at the Blsontn Hotel. Mr. Wise, who Is formerly of Leavenworth, had not heard of any sandhill snipes until last night, when he was (alien in to the Bccret of the sport by some of the employees at. the ]iol"l- The hunch drove five miles out Into the sandhills and left Mr. Wise to hold the sack while they drove oft with the car to roundup the snipes and start them his way. About 2 o'clock this morning Mr. Wise r.amo wearily Into the city, wondering why the hunch had not reappeared driving In tho snipes. He had waited patiently with the sack from about R::!<> in the even­ ing that many men were looking for work. But the nthe needed were bu . - . . - . . out of the eiirhty drove their in 1 really gone out of husintiss in this their automobiles anil parked them .-lat» Th" mixer is one nf the v< In the street, leruly to start with' latest, having been ».<ed only a {• gasoline-' times. — Will Holaday, local represema- gowns but wc'il\u of ilie Remington Typ?*-rlte- has just, returned from Kaa- City win-re he attended a sale-' nfi-r-nco of the firm. phone to Lewis Needham of Lyons. It was from his son, Harold, a student of the Kansas University who had been pledged to the Sigma Chi fraternity. The samo thing had happened to his father at Hanover Some time ago an advertisement for forty men to dig a ditch for a water pip" being hi id. brought eighty men to the place designated. There were twice as many men there as wanted for the Job, show- c Radio\ ios GreatestAchievement Is embodied in this newest and most remarkable of musical instruments—the Brunswick Radiola What it is and does. How in combining the world*noted Brunswick Phonograph with the superlative in radio, the Radiola Super* Heterodyne and Regenoflex, it places all the music of all time at your command— beautifully, exquisitely, wonderfully ANTENNA and GROUND CONNECTIONS in rtar of cabinet Installation of RADIOLA- OA Space provided for dry batteries rear of cabinet Itml record album jpnee behind this door H ERE is an instrument unique in the annals of musical art. An instrument immeasurably in a field of its own, educationally, musically and as a never ending source of home entertainment. Multiply whatever previous ideas you may have had of the miracle of radio; and yet — you will be amazed when you hear it. Multiply your previous ideals of the ultimate in a musical instrument, and still you will fail in rendering it justice. The Brunswick Method of Reproduction, which in recent years has attracted virtually every famous artist of the New Hall of Fame to the Brunswick Phonograph, has been subsidized to do for radio that which it did for phonographic music. The result is a musical revelation. The 'Brunswick Radiola — what it is The Brunswick Radiola marks the joint achievement of the leader in musical reproduction with the leader in radio. A scientific combination, developed by the Brunswick laboratories in connection with the Kadio Corporation of America, which embodies the best that men know in music and in radio. I; is in nowise a makeshift (simply a radio receiver set in a phonograph), but a perfected, tested and proved combination. An instrument you can buy with the same positive and absolute assurance of lasting satisfaction throughput the years to come, as a regular Brunswick phonograph. » • * » At the turn of a lever, you have radio's greatest thrill, the amazing Radiola Super-Heterodyne or Radiola Regenoflex to bring the mysteries of the air into your ULTONA /plays ail phonograph records LEVER. f /transforms \ phonoqraph y to radio ba The Brunswick Radiola No. 35 —some remarkable features'. 1 Pour-tube receiver set. Last two tubes connected for balanced audio amplification. This eliminates distortion. 2 Special double purpose tone amplifier, added to the Brunswick oval wood horn, gives to the Brunswick Radiola a decidedly superior fone quality. Batteries and radio enclosed in cabinet. (See technical diagram above.) 3 This instrument gives remarkable receiving results and you have an put- standing radio set and phonograph at an unusually attractive price. home, with tonal possibilities multiplied. At another turn, you have the recorded music of all time at your command—your favorite records played as only a Brunswick can play them. Nothing in music—music in the making, the current triumphs of famous artists of the New Hall of Fame, the music of yesterday, today, tomorrow—is thus beyond your reach. Moderate prices- Liberal terms of payment— Instruments now on display So as to bring this instrument within the means of every home, many different types and styles have been developed—and liberal terms of payment provided. Some are priced as low as , $190, embodying the master craftsmanship in cabinet work which characterizes Brunswick. Some embody the noted Radi­ ola Super-Heterodyne. Others the Radiola Regenoflex, the Radiola No. 3 and 3A. Special demonstrations, day and night, at the "Sign of Musical Prestige"—your Brunswick dealer. The phonograph part offers you the world-accepted Brunswick Phonograph, embodying the unique Brunswick Method of Reproduction which brought phonographic music into the realms of higher musical art. The radio part embodies the current achievements of the Radio Corporation of America's famous Radiola receiving sets, plus the emphasis of the Brunswick Method of Reproduction. A combination resulting in a clarity, beauty and tonal quality equaled only by the remarkable versatility of this amazing instrument. These Famous Artists of THE NEW HALL OF FAME Record ^exclusively for the Brunswick Phonograph nnd the Brunswick Radiola v All are on Brunswick Cold Label, Double-Faced Records. New records continuously offered. Always something new on Brunswick Records, MICHAEL BOHNEN KARIN BRANZELL MARIO CHAMLEE GIUSEPPE DANISE CLAIRE DUX THE CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA Nikolai Sokoloff, Conductor FLORENCE EASTON ELSHUCO TRIO LEOPOLD GODOWSKY JOSEF HOFMANN BRONISLAW HUBERMAN MARIA IVOGUN GIACOMO LAURI-VOLPI EDITH MASON MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY MARIE MORRISEY JOHN CHARLES THOMAS ELLY NEY SIGRID ONEGIN TINO PATTIERA ELISABETH RETHBERO MAX ROSEN FREDERIK SCHORR- RICHARD STRAUSS WILLEM WILLEKE UKRAINIAN NATIONAL • CHORUS TJ or»n«Y>1lo1< Brunswick now offers RemeiUDer— the choice of two supreme musical instruments: the Brunswick Phonograph alone without radio, and the Brunswick Radiola, which is a phonograph and a radio in one. Correct Your Disordered Stomach Instantly! End Indigestion, Gas. Heartburn, Acidity Tho moment. your stoiiiacli rebels, chow up and swallow a few rape's Dl-apopsin tablets. Tor Indigestion. Dyspepsia, (ias- tritis, Flatulence. Heartburn or anv distress In stomach. nothing clf*e gives mil b cuiiiCui't us plensont, harmless correct iv, digestive and antacid. Millions of the best of r.imlli. always Keep a lurtio tlo cent p-ic'.<. ape at. hand—they know its ma>iir anil druci;Ists giiai-nuteo it. SUPERFINE AND SUPERSTRONG You Can Build These Conveniences Yourself! (^ONCRETE walks; porch floors, well platforms, and all other about-the-house improvements, make your home more comfprtable and pleasant. They are easily kept clean and prevent the tracking of mud or barnyard filth into* your home. And they greatly increase tho value of your place in addition to adding to its attractiveness. With Ash Grove Cement, these improvements are easy to build and cost surprisingly little. The superior quality of Ash Grove — its smooth, even color and super-strength — makes it more economical and workable than ordinary cement. Consult your Ash Grove Dealer now! Also ask hint, or write tat, for ' 'Permanent Repairs on the Farm'' and our other helpful booklets. t ASHGROVE PORTLAND!. CEMENT! ASH.GROVE LIME & PORTLAND CEMENT CO. KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI ItUMUUMUiHIHWIBHMUUMHIIMIlHiHIIMmilWIUIIItllBlirillUUUUUUIUlU s The Money | You Make isn't half so important as the money you save. Millions of dollars are wasted on expensive, indigestible foods — foods that supply no nutriment because they are not digested. Shredded Wheat supplies the greatest amount of nutriment at the lowest cost and with the least tax on the digestion. Two of these little loaves of flavory baked whole wheat with hot milk and a little cream make a perfect meal. It is the most food for the least money. Hlfit Sign ofP.hiSical 'Prestigz Bruruiviclc Radiola No. 160 PHONOGRAPHS RECORDS RADIOLAS q ; ||r .,. l .im H ii.iiit»iMMiiiBii.iiiimiiiiM.iiiiiii WU lllllllllinilllllllllllllllllll».

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page