The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 2, 1918 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 2, 1918
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

/ THE flttTOHINSON KEWS. boM .ii Quulyu look thoughtful? Sho Is thinking hard trying to remember hoWIOfeColvc wireless messages. And this Is not a gcatio from her latest Jtt&tttftS either. MlSB Bi-ockwell la studying to be a reAl-honcst-togood- ness wtretees operator so that she will be able to help, the goTernmcnt If Uncle Sftra should decide that . ho needed wotoon for that branch of the work. Gladys spends; njl of her spare time at the wlroleari apparatus. it sho does not kpJrtSar In certain scencB that are being ^Sken, -one Is 8ur6;trt find heC off hi ono corner, where her wlretcs* ha* been set up, tnkiingiibta and practicing for alt she Is 'Vrorth. Bran on .thesb scorching hot days she keeps up her Intensive Study. t • Miss Brookwoll la a- Brooklyn girl only twenty -four years' old, and although sho has been on the stage since she was a mere child she claims that "nothing* has been harder, more fascinating or more worth while limn my study of wJrelesB.'.telegraphy." "I roally enjoy erery minute of It oven If It Is hard Work and I only hope-1 get a chance to use It for the government," she ^aid after one entire rest period spent In her 'corner." Tiic Houdlnl Bcrlal .Whloh Is being dono at the Rolfo studios in Yonkcrs will M olio of the first of its kind. Houdlnl nnnouncod last week that ho has gone out of hlsfway to create something out of the ordinary to thrill his audiences. In collaboration with Arthur n. Ileovo, the" mystery writer, he hnB evolved the scientific villain. During the many years that, Houdlnl has been engaged In the art of prestidigitation ho has mado a'research of the many automatons used by his const!- tutents and predecessors. Houdlni's escapes from the various handcuffs and Impediments and in an uninterrupted cloBO -up. In this way It will avoid all controversy on the part of the audience and any possl- oility of Houdlnl raking his acts. It Is reported that It looks so easy when UoUdlni does It that every member of his company wants to try it. In fact tire story has It that slnco the keys to the handcuffs were not at the Btudlo the taking of the picture Had to be stopped In order to release some of I ho confident members of the company who had locked themselves In. I11 speaking of the reason for his entrance Inlo the picture world, Hou­ dlnl said: "I bcllove It is one of the most important events in my long career. "As time goes on I will eventually be deprived of I he prowess and ability to perform the feats which have occasioned the wonder of my audiences, and now, while 1 am at tti'? height of my career and possessing my full strength and health I shall be j able to perpetuate my feats wlUi~tli -2j aid of the cpmnrn, and effect new es- j enpes from dangerous situations. This will enable mo to enlarge the rleld' of enjoyment for the peoplo who ml^'hi I not have bad the opportunity of t,ee ing mo perform In porson," A New.York paper prints the following significant bit of news: Mrs. Douglas Fairbanks, who Is passing the summer with her nnrenls, Mr. and Mrs. David Sully, at Watch Hill, R. I., rode over to the Westerly newspaper office and complained she la being pestered by hero worshippers. She says they call at her parents' homo and ask, "Is Doug In?" "Is Doug in?" Mrs. Fairbanks repeated the ofrenslvo phrase with su­ premo disgust. "1 tell them, 'No, ho isn't in and he won't be In.' I want everybody to know Mr. Fairbanks and I are not reconciled and that our separation Is absolutely absolute Will you please say that?" Blrdacyc view af St.' Quenttn (above) »nd French civilian prisoners being marched out of the city. Once more the allies are an- f iroachinfr St. Quentin, a vitally mportant Gorman base on the old lilindenburg lino. When the allies capture St. Quentin it is predicted that the entire Hlndenburg line will collapse and the Huns will be forced-back to the border. The lower photo shows French civilian prisoners being hurriedly marched out of St. (Quentin when Hlnden­ burg made his "retrsat tojistpj'.x,— NATIONAL LEAGUE. Cincinnati, Sept. . 2.—Cincinnati went Into third place today by winning both games of a double-header with St. Louis by n score of 5 to 2 and 10 to fi. The local team lilt -Meadows . aud Ames at will. lillur pitched well in the first game, but Ring was wild and ineffective. Neale had a clean record of five hits out of five times up in the second game. First game—Score: It H IS St. Ixuils 000 001 ..001— 2 7 2 Cincinnati 000 300 20'—'3 8 1 Batteries—Meadows • andV Paulctte, Conzalcs; EMcrr and ,W|ngo^'n; r •SV Second Game—Score: Itll E St liOUls .0f)t 120 CJ02— 0 10 3 Cinclnnnll .. . .OftO 201 02*—10 14 2 Baltnrles—Ames and Brock; King and Archer. Liefield, Dennett and Severeid. Second game—Score: It. II. E. Detroit 002 000 OflO—2 G 4 St. Louis 000 410 10*—6 9 i tl-.itterlea— Cunningham, Cobb and Siipnec-r; Wright, Sisler and Nunauia kcr. Chicago, <t; .Pittsburgh, 0. Chicago, Sept.' 2.—The National league season was closed in Chicago today w/lh a 0 victory for the league : champions over Pittsburg. Chicago won hy hunching hits oft Hill and ConiBtock: Score: R II 13 .-Pittsburg 000 000 000—0 4 2 Chicago 000 000' 22*—t 6 3 [latteries—Hill, C'omstoek and Schmidt: Vaughn, Tyler and Kllllfer, O'Farrell. AMERICAN LEAGUE. St. Louis, Sept. 2—With Ty Cobb pitohlng game, George Sisler in the last Inning of the second game of yes- terday'e double-header, Detroit and St. Louis, closed the baseball season here yesterday, Detroit won the first game, 7 to fl, by hitting Davenport hard and taking advantage of errors by the local lnfieldors. St. Louis won the second game, 6 to 2, profiting by Detroit's iiiflold errors. After this ganio was practically cinched, Cobb exchanged places with Cunningham, Sisler, tho first man to face the Detroit star, hit for two bases, but Cobb, with tho assistance of Ills team mates, managed'to pull through two innings, yielding one ruu aud two hits. First game—Score: R, H. is, Detroit 010 -220 110—7 13 1 St. Louis 000 Oil 102—5 12 6 Batteries—Davenport and Yelle; j Washington, 5; New York, 3. Washington, Sept. 2.—AVashiugtoi and New York met here for (he las lime thlR season, yesterday, the local team winning, D to.3,,by batting Kcat ing and Mogrldge hard. Lcvan made four hits in a* many times at bat. The victory gave Washington three games .In four of tho series and eleven in nineteen of thoscivson with the Yankees- ';..'• Score: v li_ tl. K. Wow York 000 201 000—3 10 f Washington 000 230 00*—5 12 1 Batteries—(Koating, Mogridge, Fin nerau and Hannah; Ayers, Mattcson and Picinich. v Chicago, S; Cleveland, 8. Chicago, Sept. 2.—Chicago flhlclnv Its home; season yesterday by losing t' Cleveland, 8 to 5, In a loose game li which the 1917 chiiiuplons committee eight erors. Score: It. H. E. Cleveland 220 001 300—8 VI 0 Chicago 000' 031 200—5 !) f Batteries—Cotimbo, McQuillan and O'Neill, Thomas; Danforth, Shellen- bach, Bens: and Schalk, Do Vormer, SATURDAY'S BASEBALL RESULTS ' National League, R. H. B. Cincinnati 8 13 1 Chicago ! 4 7 2 First gamo— Brooklyn 1 4 1 New York 3 11 1 Second game- Brooklyn 2 5 0 New -York ; 1^0 2 First game— BOBton 5 9 3 Philadelphia 2 8 4 Second game— Boston 2 10 1 Pbllalelpiiia 2 14 2 American League. First game— R. It. E. Philadelphia 1 3 X Boston 6 12 1 Second game— Philadelphia 8 1 «> «> <s> <$> <$> «> <S> $ 4> % STANDING OF THE TEAMS, t •S> <8> * «' & <S> <S> <S> <S> 3> * <S> * $ National League. Cmbs— Won. Lost. Pnt Chicago S3 44 .664 New York ,,. 08 62 .570 Cincinnati on .520 I'lttsburKh ....... ft! 69 .516 Brooklyn 65 CO .464 66 .450 Uostori G'J 63 .4:10 3t. Louis ;,,.. 61 76 .4111 American League. Otitis— Won. Lost. Pot. noKton -., "4 47 .612 Cleveland 73 64 .673 \Va«liil'.Kion ... m 56 .556 N'tfW York ..: 68 62 .4KU Chicago .......... ...67 04 .471 St. Loul* 67 64 .471 Detroit 6!) 6K Plilladilpliiu ...v.... 50 75 • K7 Boston ... ..0 1 3 St. Louis ..5 10 1 Detroit ," ,, ...3 9 0 Cleveland . , , .-.2 5 0 Chicago . ..1 11 0 New York ..3 7 1 Washington ..0 8 1 plied as he jumped from the buggy and made for the woods at top speed. SALE LANDS DODE ON WINNING TEAM Rather Sudden. Deacon Jones had been a member of the village church for twenty years, and In all that time he had never converted nnyono. At length a revival was conducted one winter, and the deacon decided to get busy. He was driving home one night from meotlng when he was stopped by a man who asked him for a ride. The deacon had takeu his double barreled shotgun to town to be re- pairod. Tho gun reposed by his side. Once inBlde the buggy the deacon decided that hero was a chauco to do a little personal work. „ Placing his hand on tire shotgun ho turned toward the man and said: "Are you prepared to die?" "Not by a long shot," the man re- "It's locked." "Come iri." "It's locked." At that point a woman put her head out of a window next door and said: "There's no one at home. You're talking to tho parrot."—Catholic Weekly Union. Typhoon Does Damage. Taihoku, Formosa.—Fifty people have been killed and about 3,300 houses have boen destroyed In a ty- phooa which has swept over the Japanese Island of Formosa. The storm destroyed telegraph and telephone communication. The sugar plantations were only slightly affected ^-' (9 ' ><0 ' ::> ' >vt " in ^ .Code Paskert "We lost one sweet ball player and a regular gent." said Philadelphia fans when Dode Paskert was sold by the Phillies to the Cubs. Dode hated to go, too, as far as the fans were concerned, hut he couldn't see any flag Insight for the Phils so was glad to get with tho Cubs, Weeghinan figured Paskert, Alexander and KilUfer would help'bring him tho flag. Paskert and Klllirer helped turn the trick without drover's help. . Hospitality Explained. A. E, Clark, ediior of tho City Bulletin of Columbus, Ohio, was with a friend who was campaigning for tho Red Cross. The friend .knocked at a door and a voice said, "Coiuo in." His friend tried tho door, then shouted, "ll'a locked!" "Come in," repeated the voice/and the campaigner replied: A New Kind of Hay. Honolulu, T. II.—Experts hero have perfected a process for making liny from sugar cane tops, 50,000 tons of which are available In Hawaii each year. The sugar cane hay Is said to be as good hay as timothy. A greaser on the border Is tho mustard gas of the western hemisphere,— Atchison 0 lobe. Let us put that light in your back I curtain. Reno.Buick Co. 30-Ut' UNITED DOCTORS Specialists DISEASES OF THE STOMACH, LIVER. KIDNEYS, BLOOD, NERVES AND SKIN Indigestion, Constipation, Dyspepsia, Gall Bladder Troubles, Rheumatism, Neuritis, Weak Back, Catarrh, Kidney and Bladder . Complaints, Nervousness, Falling Strength, Bloating, Pain in Side, Goitre. Epilepsy, Asthma. Bronchitis,) Chronic Blood poison. Rectal Disorders,! Diseases of Women and Diseases of Men, Inferences: KutlsfifHJ palli-uta In Hutchinson and nil parts of the country. Hundreds of testimonials on file. Oirand, Kan. I have been entirely cured of coiiatant pain In tho back of my head and Intermittent hCKtrt bcu-t by the United Methods in a short time. KltKP JiAlUl. Consultation and cxnminution free. Quick rcaulU at small coat. Medicines furnished. X-ruy, Violrt Xtay, UIKII Fro- fluency, Ozone, Scrum and Bacteria treatments; all latest discoveries. 514 West Firat St.. Hutchinson. Kansas. Hanan Shoes Make you step right because they possess comfort and sureness —they fit and stay fit —good looking and stay good looking. We sell them. "Quality Flr»t"J ANNUAL I Fall Opening Sale! It's a Tremendous Event that every woman and child should lake advan- tnge-of, starts Thursday At 8:30 A. M. Now in this sale is the time to buy all the Shoes you can use. Many people wait for this sale, so advise that you come early. Champaign Color Shoes Some Tan Shoes Fine White Kid top black Kid vamp. All Black Leather Shoes and black * cloth top with patent vamps. See them priced in our north window. We will have all sizes. This is not a slipper sale but a Fall and Winter Shoe Sale. If (J5 If ybu Want to get th« Want you Waal You Want to Advertise your Wanta Ii\ tho Want Columns of The Newa. In answering advertisements pleaae mention The Now* PETEY DINK |t< No, Mabel, You Don't Need to Coax a Cow to Make Milk » By C. A. VOIGHT

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