The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 12, 1918 · Page 8
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 8

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 12, 1918
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT. f H1 H V T G fi 1 Jt S 0 •» NEWS. THtntSDAIf, SEPPEMfilR 12. idift. HOLDING SESSIONS Many Delegates Attending Training Conference at M. E. Church. SOME EMINENT SPEAKERS China and Japan. He is to have charge of t>ti8lnpsa affalrn with the papqr, taking tho place of O.-fi, Wospp f formerly with that paper. Chestet Lcasuro Is still the editor of the paper, an in the past. HARD TIMES IN GERMANY. Arc on Program and Will Have Some Interesting Things io Say. The Sunday School training conference which Is being conducted today and tomorrow at tho Methodist Church, opened Its sotifiloiis lhis morning. There were more than 300 del- OfiuU'fl n>fiisU>red I his morning from thirly-oight circuits which comprise the Hutchinson district. Practically every minister an «wi*r«'d to roll fall .this morning and then 1 are from I hive to eight delegates rroni each church. Many more are expected tu arrive during the day. This morning one of the finest lectures ever Kiven in I luu htnMm was that which Hlshnji \V. K\ Uldhiuu gave ns hiH Centenary adilrewR, "Making Democracy Safe lor lite Worltl," Many people who heard Bishop Oldham, declared lhat liiH ine^nagn "w\m very forcibly and trnUifuily brought home to each Individual. Me in a world faired orator and one of the leading Cien in the Methodist Churches. For tnany years he has been .superintendent of inissioiiH in South America, Speaks Tonight. IHshop Oldham is to speak this evening oil "Tlie Foreign Survey and Opportunity," and he in deserving of a crowded house. U is expected "lhat hlfl Nature thiK evening will bv even better than the one he gave this morn-* Ing. s This riflornoon Bishop W. O, Shepard of Wichita who has cluirgp of this dlHtrlet pave two very fine addTesScs. The Challenge of (lie present Sunday School Situation and "Tho Teacher 's Inner Life." Both were excellent and •were attended by a la run crowd who listened very attentively. Tomorrow's Program. The program for tomorrow is as follow a: Morning Session. $:R0—Intpimi-winii iunt Testimony . 0:30—.-\<Uirvsa, "The Kvarijrch.sii<- Opportunity in the Sunday SCJUKII," ntslmp W, O. ShepuM anil He v. U O. lluri- TMIUl. 10:1"»—Sectional ('miCn -Fiu 'i -H: JOIenifiitary "TrainlUK IfV Chllijrrn in WniTliip," Sirs. Alary M. Moreboiiyr. You IIK r V« >| >\ <•— "The M ost l -'ru 11 1 n l KlrJd for lOvansoli.sni," Itev, IVter J-'. .Stair. Adult - "II .H 'ruithiK Adults for the Kingdom." li«v, 1*. O. tlartiiiaii. 11:3')—A<UIrr*an, "Tho Tr-uchcr'M Task," Kev. JvtiT K. Stair. Afternoon Seaalon. I — r ii t fri'ewUui. 1:45—Stc -rt -MpUcon and AVorld rmgram Addri-ss, "The lloirm Kiirvt'j* awl Oj>- imriimMy." lu-v. Prank T. Momnmn. 2:30—Addrt ^s. "The Centi-naiy Program in tho Sunday School,' Hev. Peter F. Stair. a .00—Address *Th «i O .ntPnarv I ' of Organization," llnv. K. U.Uingsley. 3: Hi)—TniliOng Coiift 'rpiiceH; 1'itstors and Itr ^reHent .'ttivfs of l*o- eal iYnti.-un.ry OUUIICUH, Hev 1.. K. lilllirgMley. (h) Kiiiuluy School W'Ukrrs, MfWlf. Hart man and Stair, it ml Aire. Morehouse. 4:110—Addresa. "The. New Church fir the New t'uy,' 'Million \\ f . O. Siiepard. 5:0U - InlcjeeKiJuii. Evening Session. 7:S0—lntt-ri-t 'SHlon and Testimony. M .8 J&---Sl *Ti 'oplicon Addres*. "A Cross_ Section of tint WorJiJ," Hvv. frank T. THEIVES TAKE CIGARS AND RIFLES LAST NIGHT Oxford Cafe and Nelson Hardware Store Victims of Robbers. . The block on Main Hired between Sherman and) First streets evidently looked liko easy picking to the light fingered gentry Jast night for two business places were entered and goodB taken. Yesterday nfternoou C. 13. Lyman, proprlelor of tho Oxford cafe received a shipment of 1,300 cigars valued at •7U.86 in tho new place of business which lie is moving into on the cast Sido of the street. >Ho put them in their cases lute In the afternoon. That was all they had been placed in the now restaurant. Sometime later In the night between the limes when the night policemen make their rounds the thieves entered and took off the entJro stock. A window was found open bore. Tho sanio thieves, evidently, made a visit to the Nelson hardware, store for when tho clerks came to open up tbo building they found the back door ajar. Three .23 calibre rifles valued at $U0 were ull that could be found to have been taken. Tho thieves left no tangible trace to work on. IMITATING VAUDEVIULE PLAY. Boy Sheet* Smaller Child In Head and Inflict* 8 «rlout Injury. Penalosa, Sept. 13.—An unfortunate McclUeAt occurred hero itonduy eve. J>ln« when t'ruteis l&vy, 4 years of ago waus Bltet and seriously injured by Karion Waters, 9 youxs old. The children were playing ehow and IU JO oldei- boy loaded the-4» revolver rjwd doJJbeimte]/ discharged it at the ypunger child, ehooting him in tho head, in Imitation of a vauiiovillo per- /orwajico tUey had recently attended. A NEVy MANAGER, ftttr F. Wall »o Hwi ^le' But4ne*# t '.v-v Affairs sf the Qajrett?, ii Peter V. Wall is lUe^new t>U«JUl«aS 7«ua«gor of the qwetip, Jw*t wrtv«d tore'from ^tntlsa, OHI». h»s been ifswK «id hi« woris twit/Mm him am the united: ^Wttm^iMM^! Prisoners Say This In Letter They Write About That Country. London, SepL 12.—(Uritlsb Wire- loss Servlco.)—German wireless reports assorting that tho dejection of captured Ciermans Is due to fvar of bad treatment rather than weakened morale are refuted by letters written by Oennan prisoners In England. nrferrlng to the political conditions in Germany one prisonor wrote: "I should think thoflo who have been deceived would be pretty tired of It by now and tlirJr eyes opened." ItPRordinK German officials the writer says: "The next lleichstag election after the war will show these gentry what's w-haL" Willing to a friend in America a prisoner describes conditions In Germany as unbearable. "Good luck 1 fun not there," ho says, "otherwise I would be no more among tbo living. I ran only advise you not to go back utiles* you are forced to do so. "it In only for a mad cltquo of militarists who are dragging our honest names Into tho dirt and whom we arc to curse for our pitiful situation, but I hope that the rest of the world will bring them back lo their SCIISCK soon. "I have not. heard of my brother Wllhelm lately, poor lad, lie lias lo fight for his mad kaiser, but 1 have (strong hope that he will KKMI become such a brave soldier as 1 am-1 hope you will understand." ITEMS OF INTEREST ^TO RED CROSS WORKERS!; The Kril Cross rooms will be clotjefl (Hiring Fair week, unci uo ma­ teria] will he given out or taken in, the rooniB have been turned over to tue Commercial Club. The deport- inenl of the war risk tnsumnco will? also be closed and Mr. IJig&cr -will not be at his desk during the week. Any genera] information, however, concerning the war risk insurance or Red Crow work can bo obtained by a^UiiiK at the Uod Cross booth at the 'Fair. Visitors should feel free to visit the Ked Cross booth and examine the hospital- garments, surgical dressings and knitted articles, which will be displayed, and to ask ques- tioriH of iho women in charge, who will be able lo answer any questions concerning the work. KHAKI BILLS Mrs. l^riuiso Shephard received word from her son, Henry Crowder, who is in tho navy, that ho is still In training at San Francisco, but hopes to leave there soon. The overseas card telling of the safe arrival of Thomas O'Halloran of Company B, M'Jth Machine Gun battalion was received today by friends. . Iloy C. Davis is now In an Officers Material School at tho Great Lakes Naval Training school. Mrs. W. H. Wilson has received word thai her son. John C. Witeon, who is with the radio service, attached to a machine gun corps, has arrived safely overseas. GREW SOME VEHY LARGE TOMATOESJNJIACK YARD Neighbors of Jake Baker Have Ueen Enjoying Fruit From His War Garden. Friends and neighbors of Jake Tlaker have been treated to some very fine tomatoes which Mr. Baker grew in his back yard at '10& Avenue A east this summer. Some of the tomatoes grew to enormous sizes and averaged from three-fourths of a pound to two pounds and a quarter in weight. Whou a«ked about his war garden, Mr. Baker told a reporter today that ho had picked more than fifteen bushels of tomatoes from his vines this summer and that there are tat ill more than two bushels unpicked. "Tbo most tomatoes 1 ever picked was two bushels," Mr. Baker said, "and I only have space about forty feet square. Then) are Just forty plants find they are of tho Ponderous variety. I got the seed In California. 1 irrigated them aoiuo and saw to it the water wet th 0 roots and not the vines." Mr. Halter was wearing a good-sized Stetson hat und ho took it off his head and declared: "Soiuo of those tomatoes are as large as Unit," pointing to the. crown of the hat. "And say, litis is no Joke that I'm telllne you, it's all Irue." FTlenda of -Mr. Baker who have sampled somo ofthe delicious vegetables verify his statement and also claim that when one takoa a bite of the tomatoes it Is all tomato they get and not juice. J. E. TRUITT COMES HERE, Lindas Lumber Co. to Close Yards at Medora and Transfar Stock to Buhler. Owing lo tho difficulty in keeping managers and won at tho yards in Medora, the Lindas Lumber Cp, is transferring Its Block at Medora to iiuhler, and un effort is being made to consolidate tho two points, as they are only four miles apart. Tho yards at Medora will noi-be open from now on, and tho manager at Buhler, J, K. Trilllt, will come to Hutchinson und Will be in lite retail yards hero,. PIERSON BABY PIES. Mapoje Elizabeth Plerson Passed Aw#y £ fter Two Weeks' Illness •^laggie £.ltz'ihcth Pierson, tho little flve-wonths-old baby of Mr, and" Mrs. Hoy V. J'Jerson died Wednesday leywiiflg a* 8:15 at the home at No. ft)) Nfll'ttt Cifoy HUM' a week's ill-, n«S0. 8h( will be held Jrem the bjW» JYlday afternoon at 2 fl'ctocjkr Our4 »J ia Nlckersou. BIG MOVIE CONVENTION Kansas Motion Picture Exliibi< tors' League to Meet Here. BALL IN CONVENTION HALL dirls Who Aspire to Enter the Alovie Worltl May Have a Chance Soon. Enid Bennett of tho Paramount, Norma Talmadgo rrom the Select and Wallace Iteld from the Famous Players, will appear In person here during the convention of the Kansas Motion Picture Inhibitor's League which will be held here October 21 and 22. The convention held here lust year was the largest ever held in the state, and the league insists that there is no place liko Hutchinson for the meet- ins. A big ball will be given the last night of the'eonventiou in Convention Hail, at which the stars will appear, and tit which the prizes for the movie contests will be given. Exhibitors from all over tho state will bring girls with them who will enter the contests. Any girl may register and out of the registered list a number will be selected to enter the contest for impersonation of well-known stars, and for talent for the film, llolloday's full orchestra will probably piny for the ball. The girl who wins in the contest will be sent to California to try out for the movies. " Exchange men -will bo here from Kansas Oily, SL Louis, Denver, Omaha, and Chicago. Fred Savage of tho J)e Luxe, ..the national vice-president, and Mr. Kobertson of the lioyal theater are at work on plans to make the convention as big a success as formerly. H. S. BOYS REGISTER. There .Were Many Who Could Display Their Cards. Ouite a large number of the ilgih School hoys were among those who registered today. Many of them were seen to be carrying around their registration cards displaying them to those who were unfortunate to be too young. Practically every oue of tliem wore the look which bystanders readily understood that they were truly glad that the government wonted their services. Hutchinson High already has a large representation in training camps ami in actual service. • • • PICKED UP'ROUND TOWN. . # •' • • •4>**«*«.«^» Mrs. L. Bohler and Mrs. Jim Stamper of .Monde were here yesterday. Mrs. A. \V. Hurty was an out of town visitor- from Burrton yesterday. Mrs. O. J. Christmann was an out of town caller from Lyons here yesterday. Air. and Mrs. Joo Engler of Blggor east aro the parents of a baby boy torn Monday. Fred Ilevelette, Jr., of Independence is here nltendlng the Salt City Business College. Mrs. It. H. Solsberg was called to Washington today by the illness of her father, S. J. Frailer. C. 11. Swcelser returned this morning from Colorado Springs where he has been spending the summer. E. W. Griffeth left last night for his homo in Galva, after a week's visit with his daughter, Mrs. E, D. VVMlson and Mr. Wilson. Miss Leona White has Just boon sworn in as u substitute clerk in the postofftce, for which sho qualified at the recent examinations. ^irs. Pearl Greenfield filed a suit for divorce from O. P. Greenfield Ibis afternoon, charging gross neglect of duty und failure to provide for plain- lift und children. Mre. Leo Courney left this morning for Wichita, where sho will Join her husband, and where they will make their home. Mr. Courtney has taken a place with tho Capper's Engraving Company. Hors. J. V. Konpzer of Pretty Prairie, Mrs. A. J. Smith of Macksvllle, Mrs. S. A. Crabs of Sterling, Mrs. W. M. itexroad of Plevna, and Mrs. R. S. Carroll of Great Bend were out of town visitors bore yesterday. .Mrs. C. B. Holmes of Great Bend, Mrs. F. E. LHiino of Niokerson, W..B. poller of Nlckersou, Mrs. Chester Pay of Protty Pralrlo, Miss Susan Crano of Macksvillo, Mrs. 1). ICitzen of Ininan und Johu Malum of Buhler were out of town callers in tho city yesterday, Charles H. Smyth, general agent of the A. V. I., has just returned from several months' Ked Cross work overseas. He says he is glad to get book to a place where he 'can got oatmeal, milk, white bread, and butter, as an American soldier camp is the only place where these things can be obtained abroad. Mr. Hunter Dyval! returned last night from the Great I^ikes Naval Traiulng Station at Great I-akes, Illinois, whore he has been. in training for several months. Ho bus been granted a niue month's leave in order that he'way attend college. He will go to I*wTence in a ,fow days where ho will attend K. U. This morning flvo "pullmanlsed Fords" stopped at one of the gasoline stations on North Main street. Each car was equipped tor its occupants and each group was a family of four and the entire lot were 'all blood relation. They have been traveling lor si* week* and aro eurouto from California, to New Jersey, camping as th,ey go and thoroughly ««• Joying every minute of the trip. f "ON TO YlCTORV'MtS NEWEST DANCE j Miss Estclle Dennis dancing "On to Victory." Miss Estellc Dennis's specialty is the "On to Victory" dance, replei tenting Liberty on'the field of battle. Miss Dennis is the fourteen-year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Dennis of Richmond, Va. HILL-HOWARD MOTOR CO. MOVE TO NEW QUARTERS Now Havc v BuiIdinff at 122-121 Sherman East, Across From Old Location. The Hill-Howard Motor Company, distributors for Maxwell cars and trucks, Pennsylvania Tires- and Vesta Batteries, have moved from their old location at 121) Sherman East to the much larger room formerly occupied by the O. J. Watson Motor Co. at 122- 12i Sherman East. The Hill-Howard Motor Company have been in business a year this month as far as the Hutchinson branch is concerned and in Ibat time have made rapid strides in a business way until they were crowded for room and the necessity of finding more floor space led to tie move into the new building. "We will continue to sell Maxwell cars and trucks until the supply is entirely gone, said II. A.= Green the local manager, and we will probably be able to secure our allotment of cars for a few months yet at any rate." WHAT HE SAID. Chairman Hays of Republican Com. mittee Talks. Washington, Sept. 12.—Will H. Hays chairman of tho National Republican committee, replying today to a message from Secretary 'Tumulty, said it was not true that he said to the Republican state chairman in Chicago recently that the Democratic leaders at Washington "would oven end the war with any kind of a promise it that would insure continuance of tho Democratic party in power." Mr. Hays wrote that he discussed with tho state chairmen "in a general way the lengths to which the Demo' cratic leaders aro going in their efforts to control tho senate and house and also as to the irrevocable stand of the Republican party for a vigorous prosecution of tho war and against Inconclusive peace." "1 did not use tho words quoted In your telegram,", said the letter, "What I said then, which 1 now affirm and which J shall continue to declare was substantially as follows: "First, as to tho means resorted to by certain dem.ocratlc leaders to get votes, I said: , A Direct Appeal. " 'In tho special election in Wisconsin, the democratic, machine leaders published advertisements, undenled since by them, addressed to tho soldiers at Camp Grant, as follows: "'To (he Wisconsin soldiers at Camp Grant: " 'Tuesday, April 2, " 'You aro entitled to vpte for United Stales senator from Wisconsin to succeed Senator Paul O. Hustlng. "'President Wilson, your commander-in-chief, desires all loyal Americans to vote for Joseph B, DayieB for United States senator. i "'Davles' election means Joy at Washington, and gloom at Berlin. " 'Davles' defeat me^hs gloom at Washington and Joy at Berlin.' "1 regard this as an infamous prostitution of all patriotic proprieties and tbo grossest violation of the plainest ciyil duty, worthy of tho severest condemnation of all Americans. From such actions it is evident and I regret to Bay it, that these democratic leaders will go to any lengths to carry tho senate and house." Stop Partisan Politics. In concluding his letter, Mr. Hays said: . "1 now take the opportunity to appeal to you directly and to the democratic organization to Join with us lu this effort to keep partisanship out of the war and iho war out of partisan polltlca." t Republican party leaders were attacked in the house today by Representative Heflln, of Alabama, Democrat, during debate on tho'war revenue bill. He said the -Republicans were "seeking to discredit and destroy President Wilson at homo" and that "Will Hays had asaallod tho Democratic party from the head down." The president's Bon-partlsan politico) attitude in the war was apparent, Mr. Hcfflin said, by the appointment of Republicans for war work. Referring to members of congress who have not supported war • measures, he said "tho weeding process Is going on." ARRANGE GYM CLASSES FOR THREEJHGH SCHOOLS At First Was Hard 'Matter, but Satisfactory Adjustment Has Been Made. The enrollment In the morning manual training classes in the High School has been so light this year lhat It has been decided to transfer all of those enrolled to the afternoon classes. This will bring about some little change thnt otherwise was going to prove to be quite, a difficulty. J. E. Goyer will thus bo relieved to go to the Sherman street school in the mornings and conduct manual training classes there. He will take over the instruction of the classes which had been assigned to Mr. Ivan McClure. Tbo physical training classes have been a source of worrimcnt to those in charge because it seemed that it was exceedingly difficult to arrange classes when the physical instructors could hold them. How- over, tho changing of tho manual training classes at the high school alleviates this trouble. Mr. McClure will have entire charge of tho classes at the Sherman street school and M. R. Chittick will Bpend yfiis forenoons over * at the Liberty High School. This assures physical training for all three high schoolB. PLEADS NOT GUILTY TO MURDER CHARGE Mrs, llcssle SkeeU Mrs. Abram Simon is national president of the Federation of Tompie Sisterhood. Sho is the wife N of Rabbi Simon und ia one of the most active field workers of -the Jewish welfare board. She Is now in New York to assist in the organization of Jewish units for overseas work..-Her husband has Just returned from a tour of the training camps and will go to France soon as a representative of tho American Hed Cross- for home communications. LAMBORN SAY8: "Just made a little deal wheroby we can continue lo sell Philadelphia Hand Mades at lie for a while longer. M,any places liuve raised to 7c. Got your newspapers and magazines at the new Lumborn Cigar Coiipany store, handily located at $ Noiib Main, It THIN, /OIIS PEOPLE NEED B1TR0 guaranteed te Put eti Firm. Healthy Fleih and to Incroiue Strength, ' Vlgei 1 and Nerve Force, Weak, thin people—men or women— aro nearly alwaye htsrvous wrecks; thus conclusively proving that thinness, weakness, debility and neuraathunln afo almost Invariably due to nnrvo atarva.'lon. Feed your nerves and all thMo symptoms dun to norvo starvation will disappear. Kmhient specialists state that the beat nerve food IB an orfcanle phosphate known among drucglit* as ntfro-Phoaphato, a flve-Brnln tablet of which ahotilrt uo taken with each meal. Beliw a genuine noKvo builder and not a stimulant or hoblt-formlnK drug, Bltro»Phosplmte can be snfely taken by tbe weakest and. most dollcate sufferer, and the results follow* Ing Its use are bften simply ostontatilng. weak tired people rceufn strength and vigor; thinness nnd angularity give way to pltimpneas and curves: sleep returns to tho sleepless: conriilenco and cheerfulness replace debility and gloom; dull eyes become bright, and pnle sunken cheeks regain tho pink glow of helth. 111- tro»Pho«pTiato, tho use of which Is Ino*- pennlvo, Also wonderfully promotes the assimilation of food, so much so that many people report marked gains of weight In a few weeks. _ CAtmONs-^AlUimigh bftro-phoaphate Is Unsurpassed for relieving nervousness, sleeplessness and general wuakness, It should not, owing to Its remarkable flesh- growing properties, ho used by anyone who does not desire to put on flesh. DAYS AT THE FAIR Each One Will be Devoted lo Some Special Interest. THURSDAY IS STATli DAY Governor Capper Will Speak and Make Annual Inspection of State Fair. i The program for the big Kansas Stato Fair Is fast bolug brought Into shape. Each day will be devoted to some particular phase of the state and national life wblch is brought out especially by the gathering of big crowds such as como to Hutchinson during this week. Monday will be known as Food Administration Day and Walter innla of Wichita, Stato Food Administration, will bo the speaker at tho speaker lent. Tuesday a Triple Header. Tuesday will bo a triple header. It will be known as Cattlemen's, Labor and Hutchinson day. George L. Donaldson, president of tho State Cattlemen's Association will preside over the cattlemen's program and John Edwards will bo the principal speaker. The speaker for the Labor part of the program will be J. 1. Sheppberd ot Fort ScolL Wednesday will be National Agricultural and Ihe speaker for this day will be announced later on. It is hoped to secure a man who Is an authority to speak on this topic. Capper Here Thursday, Thursday is State'Day, also Great Dend day. Governor Capper will speak at the speakers' tent and v Inspect the Fair. The Great Bend band will head a big delegation here that day. Friday is Liberty day and is'wlso the day chosen by the Wichita people to make their annual visit to Hutchinson. The speaker for this day is yet to be announced. Saturday is Red Cross day and Father M. L. Kain who has Just returned from tho battlefields of France whero ho was near to the soldiers in the trenches, will talk. One other speaker will also be secured. • <S> <$> <$> <5> * 4> * SAYS THE VORWAERTS. * <£><$••$> <S< <}.<!> 4> •$> <«> <j> Amsterdam, Sept. 12.—Demand for the dissolution • of the Prussian house of lords is published by the Berlin socialist newspaper Vorwaerts In display type on its front page. • ~ , . , "In the name of the mlllions- who are behind us and who'can­ not today bring their Influence to bear on the government," the manifesto reads, "we enter the strongest protest against the continuation of the electoral reform . comedy In the Prussian upper house and demand the immediate, dissolution of the upper house, Away with the three class parliament. Away with the upper .house. Up with the universal, equal, direct secret suffrage. Long live democracy and peace," A NEW DISCOVERY. * Paris Panes Have Paper Patterns for Safety. (I3y' Reciprocal News Service.) Paris, (Via London),—Somebody discovered that- pieces of paper paBted on windows protect them .againBt the concussivo shock of ' bombs,—and wrqtc a piece to the papers about it It ^rair proved "also : that even whero bombs shattor plate glass, the .strips of papers will minimize the amount of flying fragments; almost as dangerous to' huuiuu beings as. shrapnel. Paris instantly.adopted the strips of paper. As ydu might expect, tl »ore> at once appeared fashions in strips of paper. ' '' : : '•" 1 ' Some of these fashions aro elaborate designs in different colored strips. Some are cqurentlonal decorations, but there are a great many that employ figures, like the cook ot France, poiius And trade, marks, Others are plain sguure effects. Some concerns use the strips to advertize bargains for the week. Doors are similarly decorated and windows on upper floors. SAVED A CREW. Trying to Uocjite H»rry Beaehy, Seaman Hero. Tpe Department bt Commerce la endeavoring, to Jqca,te Harry M.. lleacboy, an American seaman, who has been awarded by tbe Iiritish Government a silver medal in recognition of tho part he had te saying the erew ot the British. Bcboonor Busy Bee. Mr, iieuchey was born Poo, 22, J8SI, either at -.BtlUmr* or at OraateriUe* The Car's Weight presses the Vacuum Cup* tightly sgatust tbe pavement. A vacuum it thua formed. The tire roll* forward, gently lifts the eupedge­ wise, and releases tho MMCtU* (Hp without retarding the speed. That's why Vacuum Cups are guarantied not to akid on wet, slippery pavements, else returnable at purchase priee, after reasonable .trial. Pennsylvania' VACUUM CUP TIRES, are guaranteed — per warranty ta* — for 6,000 Mile* Hill-Howard Motor Co. ; DISTRIBUTORS 122-124 Sherman East, Hutchinson, Kas. Modern Bread PURE CLEAN WHOLESOME., ASK YOUR GROCER "FOR IT. INSTALL TIRE REPAIR PLANT. Much Equipment Is Being Added to the'A, C. King Motor Co. The A. C. King Auto Supply Company at 824 South Main street has installed a complete tiro repair and vulcanizing plant nnd will be able to take cure of this work for their patrons in the future. As the auto supply houses have decided to remain open at nights and Suiiduy during Fair Week visitors will' receive the same service at King's. This firm carries Brunswick and United States Tires and a full line of auto supplies and accessories. MILLER AND G. AND J. TIRES. Are Sold by the H. and D. Auto Supply and Storage Co. "Every effort will be made to handle Fair week trade In a courteous expedient manner, Bald M. C. Hartzell of the H, and D. Auto Supply and Storage- Company which is laeatoti at «tl. North Main Street. Plenty of help has been secured to keep life gasoline and oil pumps buBy and free air and-water will be supplied to all free of charge, which Is the usual tiling at all garages.' 1 TIRE HOSPITAL. . i Preparing to Serve Patron* Well During Fair Ww*. . The Tire Hospital which is located at 9. Sherman Host is, getting extra help lined up to,take care ot Fair Week trade, --This auto, supply house features Tlassler Shock • Absorbers, Perry Looks, Gabriel Snubbers, Log*-, lite Lens, Knight - and Biackstone TlreB and Tubes. Lloyd Brown, tbe proprietor, Is arranging a special display ot these and other auto accessories for Fair Wee)c - . Md. IJvery effort to locate Beachoy has been made, but so tar without avecees. The .tue<lal Is-now being held (n, the department in the nope that some trace bt Beacbey may be ( fou»d. .'• , ' . . •,'; INFORMATJOtTevBEAU. ' The A. Yi I- Will Have Bureau of Information at Fair Grounds. The Arkansas Valley jnternrban Co> will have a p| Information on tJie Fair grounds at wbtch, iiiformaUQft concerning any. of the railroads em bo obtained, j WantadnAa experienced grocery clerk, a driver (or grocery truck and a helper in the »e*t »e,rkpt. l .,Bn»Ur. Grocery K ¥ Vm»)m- Ml

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