The Coffeyville Daily Journal from Coffeyville, Kansas on January 23, 1918 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Coffeyville Daily Journal from Coffeyville, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Coffeyville, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 23, 1918
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE COFFEYVILLE DAILY JOURNAL. WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 23, 1918. BAPTIST HONOR HULL I -1;)! I , ! Clearance on all Winter Garments I -: (t I 11 IKi i and Millinery : ; Any Ladies' and Misses' l Lot of SUIT, COAT or DRESS Goats yJ sizes 14 to 44; mostly car- J iitS ried'over styles, but' all . jf wool materials, worth $10 I Jffl 2,. to $15.00, feto $1.98 i M Every Winter Hat MUST GO! Trimmed Hats Values up to $5.00 at $1.00 Trimmed Hats Values up to $10.00 at $1.98 1 119 W. 9th mMsgB Phone 994 1 I J : Hi ailjr Sailg Sluurnal hugh j. powell. Editor and Owner. nwciLarTRATE TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Dailv by Carrier One Week $ .10 One Month .45 One Year 5.00 By Mail One Year 54.00 Dai! Rural Routes and Buying Vicinity One Year ?2.00 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Tress is txcHsive-fY entitled to the use for re publication of nil np-.v5 dicnat.ches credited to it or not ohrw-ise credited ih thi3 paper i and also the local news puonsnea Herein. All rights of re-pub1 ioaticn ot special dispatches herein are uls,o reserved. Entered in 1 1 1 Post office at Coffey ville, Kans., as second-class matter TELEPHONE 71 AND 74 fii;;'i"onlL6 Hardly a day passes but The Journal is called upon to settle some con-traversy. today Dr. Grigsby and Dr. Martin had a joint debate over 'the family relations of Dr. Hurry W. Garfield, the fuel administrator. It may have been more than just a debate possibly a coke was wagered anyhow this paper was called to settle the controversy, which it did without hesitation in favor of Dr. Martin, who eontended that the fuel administratorwas a son of the former president, Which he was; his eldest son. James A. Garfield had a wife and live children, four boys and one girl. The wife's name was Lucretia and the children in the order of their ages were as follows: Harry W., James R., Mol-lie, Irwin and Abram. them. Another Allen county lady is j supposed to have a letter from a sol- j dier boy thanking her for the woolen socks he received, adding he had to I pay a dollar for them.t There are various kinds of slackers in this country) but the measliest, mangiest of all is the man or woman whose gossipy tongue is used to slander the noble women and men who are doin not only their bit but their. best for the greatest mercy 'organization the world ever knew, the American Red Cross! And The Journal points with a goad deal of pride to the fact thafrno such slanderous reports gain credence in this city. o There are evidences on every hand that the people of this country are thoroughly awake to the possible damage alien enemies may do this country in time of war. For more than a century the foreigner within our gates was welcome and no questions asked. He may have been an anarchist, nihilist- or an agent of the war department of some country which mixht have designs on U. S. territory but it mattered not. Now, however, , a different situation confronts the alien in this country. Up in Kansas City, Kas., the city commissioners are refusing to renew th? licernes.of pool halls operated by foreigners giving as their reasons for doing so thefact that such resorts are rendezvous 'for alien enemies. The reason is " a sound one. Every cijty, large and small, should fake a like stand oh the matter. Men of German, Austrian, Turkish or Bulgarian birth if, they comport themselves properly should not be molested, but a thousand men should be ready to spring on any one' of either nationality who treads in treason's-path. ; o 1 Round About I -Cof f eyvi'l ! e I Robt. A. Watt has been reappointed postmaster at Edna. under the iee to get air and can be shot with rifles or stabbed with pitchforks. x Parsons is planning on a new water reservoir that will hold 200,000,000 gallons of water. It is to be located on the high ground northeast of the city midway between the Neosho river and Parsons. Six months for construction of the new reservoir is to be al lowed. FARMER BURNED TO DEATH. Westmoreland, Kas., Man's Body Found in Ruins of His Home. Westmoreland, Kas., Jan. 23. Cic-tor LelieVre, a young farmer six miles southeast of here, was burned to death in a fire which destroyed his home early today. His neighbors discovered that the house had burned and found the hatred body of the owner in the ruins. Lelievre's wife and children were visiting in Topeka. We don't claim that the people of Coffeyville are better than oth ers in every respect nut tney certainly are not lying about the Red Cross in this city like the people of many surroundings towns are doing. Possiblv it is due to the confidence the people of Coffeyville have in thei women and men who are managing the local affairs of the Red Cross organization; th?n, too, it may be due to the fact that Coffeyville people' early last summer, during the days' following the cyclone, were given practical knowledge of just what good ; work" the Red Cross does. Anyhow, not any of half a hundred false reports about the great- mercy organization that are floating around in other towns circulate in this city. For instance, the Iola Register's attention has just been called to a rumor that a woman from that county visited Camp Doniphan and found that Ota sweaters made by the Red Cross were being sold to the soldiers, not given J. F. Callea, editor of the Pittsburg Kansaiv suffered two I'ractmed ribs and possibly internal injuries when he fell on the street yesterday. Peter Esch, a. Pittsburg high school boy, accidentialiy shot himself in the right hand and right leg while out hunting. x The wouilds will not prove fatal physicians say. . x- - L. S. Mincklev has tendered his res ignation as head of the Frontenac schools. He does not'state what line' of work he expects to follow. .Parsons is debating the question of discontinuing its rest room: Secretary Steele, of the Parsons C. C. sent out (100 letters in a referendum of the matter and received very few replies. ! x People at Benedict and Guilford ire getting a lot of fish from the Verdi-; jrris while the river is frozen over. On the riffles where the water is too swift to freeze the 4 fish come from mm MOTOKISTS THINGS. The hat is black -velvet with a vari-colored ornament just in front. The vest which is double breasted is made M pony skin, which is also u.ed to finish the bottom of the dark grai velour skirt. v' "Hhe flour yon 11 JJiitl like to bake wish Jit, YOU want flour that will make the kind of bread you want; and you like to feel sure about it. Sweetheart flour gives bread the even lightness, the full satisfying flavor that you like. You can v be sure about it, as it s made from the finest tested wheat. Order some Sweetheart flour; you'll always use it. Church Service Flag Will Be Dedicated at Sunday Evening Service with 48 Stars, One in Gold The First Baptist church will have its service flag, dedication at the evening services next Sunday at which time their flag containing 47 blue stars and one in gold will be unfurled. The golden star represents a member of the church who has passed away, Roy White, a pneumonia victim, who died in the service of "his country at Camp Doniphan. ' The dedication services will consist of a patriotic sermon by the pastor, theme to be announced later, special music and the flag dedication. Below is printed a list of the 48 names on .the honor roll. The pastor asks that he be notified if there are any errors in tne list either as to the name, the branch of army service, company, or any other error that may have crept into the roll. Any other names that belong on the list should be reported to the pastor or to Mrs. VV. S. Upham by phone or otherwise. The list as given below is believed to be complete and fairly accurate but there may be some minor mistakes in it. Following is the list: Ayling, Lawrence, navy, Camp Decatur, Great Lakes. Barndollar, Charles W., 2nd Lieut., Co. A, 130th Inft., Goth Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. , Carrington, Homer, Co. A, 139th Inft., 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Fi. Sill, Okla. Barndollar, Pratt, Inlying Cadet, Areo Squad, Signal Corps, U. S. Reserve. Deal, Otis O., Co. B, 110th Military Police, C5th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill. Okla. Chance, Ralph, Aviation, France. Cummings, Alfred, Co. II, C. A. C. DeTar Ralph, Co. 0, Sergt. Maj:, C. A. C. .Dillard, George E., Co. A, 8th Engi neers, Mounted, Camp Baker, Ft. Bliss, lexas. Dungan, Lee, Co. A, 110th Engineers, 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. Edson, Leon K., Co. A, 110th Military Police. 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. Eggleston, Conrad B., Co. G, France. Griffith, Ralph, Headquarters Troop, 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. Gill, Wayne, Hospital Corps, 35th Div., Camp Doniphan. Grow. Clyde L., 1st Lieut., American 11. R. Service, Vladivostok, Russia. Highlcy, Elmer N., Co. A, Headquarters Supply Co., 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. Hook, John W., Eatt B, 8th Field Artillery 31st Div., Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga. Jensen, Carl O., Sergt., Co. A, 139th Inft.-, 35th Div., Camp Doniphan; Ft. JJ 1 ' I I 1 (!) 1 (!) ! Coal . anndl WtodDdfl Stows Natural gas as fuel during cold weather is generally eon- ceded to be a thing of the past as far as this community is con- -M cernect. a return to. wooa ana coal is sure. Hundreds of coal and wood stoves have been placed in Coffeyville. homes already this winter and next winter will find one in practically every home. si. Sitffl Get one now and use it during the remainder of the cold weather, then set it aside for next winter. You are sure to need it then. Our present emergency stock includes both Heating and Cooking stoves. 1 (!) 1:1 19 v 1 JJ (!) v I i ft I MONKEY STOVES AIR TIGHT WOOD STOVES Inexpensive, but will meet the present need. LongBell L ii fi ll. V umber Co. W. F. RAPP, Manager. Corner Tenth and Walnut Streets Phone 1860 if; ! rnci iciuii ciiiu vvciiiiui Guccis i nunc iuvu -. ; i ) t( . . Inft., Sill, Inft, . Sill, 35th .-s.il. Okla. Jensen, Paul, Co. M, 137th 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft, Okla. Karr, James, Co. C, 2nd Mo. 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft Okla. Karr, Jess, "Co. C, 2nd Mo. Inft., 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. - . . Kincheloe, Ivan, Hospital Corps, 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. kelfcy, Harry, Co. K; 137th Inft., Djv., Camn Doninhan. Ft. Sill. Okla. ' . Mc Barney, James, Co. A, 110th Military Police, 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. Mathew, Charles, Quartermaster Sergt, 87th Div., Ft. L. H. Roots, Little Rock, Ark. Mathew, Wayne, San Antonio, Tex. Martin, George S., Medical Corps, Camp Joe, Johnston, Fla. Martin. Paul, Ft. Greble, Narra-gansett, 11. I. Meek, George, Camp Travis, 90th Div., San Antonio, Tex. Meek, Leander, S. C. 'I Parks, George F., Truck Co., 1, 117th' Ammunition Train, A. E. F., France. Price, Dr. Herbert H., 1st Lieut., M. O. T. C, Ft. Riley, Kansas. Puckett, Elbert, Medical Corps, Ft. Winfield Scott, San Francisco, Cal. Roberts, William, Co. A, 139th Inft., 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. . 'JS'l Saboe, Thorger, Co. F, 350th Inft., &Sth Div., Camp Dodge, Des Moines, la. Shurtz, Jake, Aviationj France. Smith, Herbert, Co. A, 139th Inft, 351 h Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. Stegall, Conrad L., Batt. F, Gth Prov, Regt., France. Stegall, Roy, 2nd Lieut., Bakery Co. 341, 33d Div., Camp Logan, IIous ton, Tex. Stockham, Charles Military Police, 35th lphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. Sykes, John, Co. A, 139th Inft, 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. , Trickett, Dean, Sergt, Co. A, 139th Inft., 35th Div.,' Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. Tudor, Hiram, Jr. Lieut, Paymaster Dept., San Francisco, Cal. Vanderford, Earl E, Co. A, 139th Inft., 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. Wade, Arthur J., Co. A, 139th Inft., 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. ' White, Guy, Co. A, 139th Inft., 35th Div., Camp Doniphant, 'Ft. Sill, Okla. White, Roy, (dead), "Co. A, 139tn Inft., 35th Div., Camp Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Okla. - Yarber, William C, 5th C. A. C, Canal one, Panama. GUNS ROARED SEVEN A Paris, Mo., Soldier Saw Tan lis Action at Cambrai A Paris, Mo., boy writes home: We worked like Trojans for the last twenty days hauling up guns and ammunition to make the big drive you have read about long before this call ed "-the Battle of Cambrai." Much of our work is done at night. When we go into the trenches we have oil burning tractors that make very little noise; even then some outpost picket will hear us and send in word to the machine gunners. We stay below the ground until the "shower" is over. I wish I could tell you about those tanks, but it would take more time than I will have. I got to see them in action, and they are the stuff to give 'em. I hauled four hundred French refugees in one train. A more pathetic scene I never saw. Plodding along the road in the mud shoetop deep, they caried in a bundle under their arms all that is left of their belongings. Women with wee babies were so happy to be free once again. None of them know America is in the war. When they learned we were Americans they grabbed some of the boys and kissed them. Some of the poor old men and women were crying. They tell terrible stories of the treatment at the hands of the boche. For seven days those cannon have never stopped. Right now they are drum firing. That means like this was advocated by J. R Moonhead of Kansas Citv. secretarv ;f it : Solith- M., Co. B, llOthjwest Lumbermans' association, in .his Div., Camp Don- report to the convention here toda. bum a lorce could be Knit into an organization that wouM jinure the planting of maximum cro3S-'this spring, the speaker decl;reutv Recruiting for it could bo carried'ion Ainder the iirectaion of civic and commercial rlubs throughout the country . - ; "By means of this ?rrat army of helpers in agricultural purs' its can be made available," Mr. Moorehead said. "It would solve the harvest hand problem. It not only would insure a :naximum plant ng, cultivating and harvesting of farm products, but it would be the g'vaiest opportunity for community co jreralion, between farmer and busine-. man that could possiblv obtain. Tne physical benefits which would oe derived by the town or city man in assisting the farmer in the planting a'vi harvesting f crops would be worth all the ef-f ( rt. "Let us pledge to Mr. Tloover our in i earnest cooperation nr.. endeavor along the line of organic -ig the business men of the country into a solid. volunteer" army producing and con rei ving the food of he nation." IS LUMBER NEXT? ernmental regulation of the pried !if lumber is not an impossibility and the industry should make its plan& accordingly, Frederick B. Bolman of Leavenworth, Kan., president of the Southwest Lumbermen's association, declared in his address opening the annua! association convention here today. The convention will close Friday night. Several hundred delegates from all parts of the southwest are attending. Every member of the association must do his part toward helping to win the -war and no sacrifice the nation may be called upon to make will be too great if it bring the end of the war Mr. Bolman asserted. "Government fixing of the price of lumber may seem looking a long way into the future, but in these changed times the government finds it necessary to announce overnight such radical regulations of industry to meet emergencies that I suggest that you consider its possibility and how we would adapt ourselves to it should it come, he said. Mr. Bolman reported a prosperous year for the association with a substantial increase in membership. He urged that all questions taken up bv the convention be approached with a serious spirit in keeping with war times. WORRIED ABOUT LABOR. Ttwn Men and Boys May Be Asked to Help Out Rural IVends. President Lumbermen's Association You are not through reading Th Predicts Government Control .' Journal until you have perused tht Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 23. Gov- cbvssif ied column. Now Is a Good Time To Treat Your Catarrh iVlild weather aid treatment. Don't be misled into thinking that your Catarrh is gone. The first touch of winter weatner will bring it back with all its discomforts. But this 13 an excellent time to thoroughly cleanse the blood of the germs o. Catarrh, and be "forever rid of the troublesome sprays, and douches t!i3t can never cure. yo". S. S. S., he j'rerit b'ood purifier, searches the jrcrnis of Catarrh which infest your blood, and chases them entirely out of your system. It is by far the most satisfactory treatment for the disease, because it reaches down to its very roots and gets at the cause. Write to-day for full information, and expert medical advice regarding the treatment of vour own case. Take advantage of this chance to-day. Specific Co., Dept. Ga. Ad iress invixt Atlanta Kansas City, Mo. ization of the men towns ii.io a volunc-frr used or. 'the farms to r. Tan. 3. Organ-f tn. rites and f'ree" to be ace young farmers serving in the iair and navy TAKIMC5 Night Phone 589 Day Phone . 99 B U UB Manager Coffeyrille Furniture Co. Ii.'- YOU AVE ANYTHING F e Hot water boilers, brass fittings, nickel pipe' i n your bath room water pipes. Anything broken or frozen, consult us before buying new to replace same. We practice only one thing, that is "That's Our Business" WELDED PIPE LINE CONTRACTING - - - k A. W.RUSH, Manager Phone 293 210 East 10th REA-PATTERSON MILLING CQ

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free