The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 2, 1918 · Page 7
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September 2, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, September 2, 1918
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IT'S COMING TO GERMANY ?i>er Tag" It Like tbe Chlckerf* Coming Home to Rooit. STATEMENT OP HENRY CLEWS Enemy Unable to NVIItutanJ K\\ tied Astaults sad is Break- log Down. (CorreBpondonco.) New York, Aug. 31—Inspiring news comes from the front, *DBT Tag" 'a surely comingHo Germany, but in iho ways the reverse of what were expected. The enemy Is not'only unable to withstand the Allied onslaught but (s Bsemlngly breaking down within. Internal dissatisfaction and die- satisfaction and disappointment are tnpklly rising among tho Gorttian people, who aro gradually awakening to the Cnct that they havo been cruelly dccclvod by their own rulers and that they havo made lasting enemies o£ the entire civilised world. .They are not only awakentng In this respect, but aro realizing tho terrible consequences "of the worldwide ostracism, and'econ­ omic boycott which they havo brought down upon themselves. Germany's fall is self Inflicted, and there 1 B dramatic justice In tho fact, that the policies which she aimed to impose upon others arc likely to Call upon tho Gorman people themselves with crushing force. As despair grows in Germany, hope strengthens daily with the Allies, and confidence In victory was never more vivid nor better founded. Ovorconfldcnco may bo dangerous, but peaco on Alllod terma is practically assured and cannot bo far distant. If Germany's armies Collapse Under Koch'a strategy, ns now seems Imminent, tho end may confo sooner Uian expected. Foreign Trade. July TCturna showed an encouraging revival of our forolgn Lrodo, which had Buffered previously owing to submarines and the diversion of tonnage to war purposes. Tho total csporto were $508,000,000 in July against HSfi.OOO,- 000 in Juno and $374,400,000 a year ago. Our imports totalled $341,000,000, compared with $225,000,000 a year ago. - Tho net results of those figures was an excess of exports in July of. $207,000,000, as against $145,500,000 FARMER TRAVELED 40 MILES TO GET MORE ORGATOiNE S. Lopcr Wa& Nervous and Restless and Could Not Steep. IS (WINING IN WEIGHT Kidneys Bothered Him For Two Years. "I'm taking a forty milo trip to get moro Orgatbuo," was the remarkable statement made by S. Lopor, a well known prosperous fanner, to tho Orgatono representative in. Dopkuni'B Drug Store a fow days ago. "Yes, sir," continued Mr. Lopor, "I live at Mulvano, Kansas, aul to where I live is lust twenty miles .^rom hero, so you see when I get back homo to- ulglit I've traveled forty miles and- that ought to be^ proof enough of what I think of Orgatono. "I declare 1 have never seen or heard ot a medicine doing us much good as Orgatono. I am gaining right along on two bottles of It, and besides, it has gotten roe over [rou­ bles that had been woakeuing me down for nearly two years, ana I don't aim to be without it. I suffered awfully with .indigestion ana was growing very weak and badly run down. Kvery single thing I would eat mado gas and gave nio aevero palne in my stomach, 1 had no appetite at all and what little 1 would forco my- BClf to eat hurt mo so bad it seems I would havo been better off wllhout eating it. I suffered terribly with nervous headaches and couldn't sleep on account oftft; I was so tired all the time I never felt like aofng a thing. I had tno,d everything wunout gotting relief attd I was.about to give up In deepftlr when Ireao> about prgatone and got.a bqttlo ot It. "1 just can't say too mucti for Or- gr.lono.for my improvement has been -wonderful. I Clin easily do all my work now and before It was an erfort fcr mo to get .around all day.' i am relieved of UKJ indigestion, ana have a good appetite; j' oat» most nay-" thing I want and am relleyeq or tbe gas and sover^'klilney pains I used to have, MyMpiea ore quiet ana I sleep good atfcnteht. As 1 already have said, 1 am'gaining in weight and n:.d health, all.the timo since taking Orgalono. Alllour neigbpprs are talking about n>y> imjapovoment. Jt certainly has dons'wanders for nio and I wouldn't ho wjihout It for anything, and that's the, rei »4Ru I ant taking this lo -milo trip today to get JUOTB oi it, I certainly dpftodjprse Orgatono, for i think It 's .tfie; greatest treatment in world." Ovgntouele not a socallea patent or secret .reptedy but 1 B ft new sclery; tllto treatment containing no alcohol or other stimulating drugs and 1 B sold in Hutchinson exclusively 4>y the A. & A. DnififJo. Out of town people aro belng -.-#V$pU.?4. «* charges prepaid, uponrfiMftlpt pi price, $1.86 per buttle ot aURbotHes for mm tnc*th W An » matte* oi MeLeuf fotol«« trade, was the. heaviest at tto) My on reooWL a yeimn doubtless largely duo to the big toanagoi rejAtiUy tunwtV out in American and other (hlpyardaj In other word*, to. tho failure of submarine warfare, The Crop* Crop conditions havo hot neon eat" iBfactorjr, the damage tb ootton tram drouth and heat having boon very BflrJoui, especially In Texas, and the next Government report is expected to. show condition about 60 per cent, a drdfe of about IT points during August. As » result the price ot this staple again,touched record prices. If peaoe come*/ there may he a soarclty; though On the other hand if war continues there may still bo enough cotton to meet requirements, The grain crops, however, made fair, though conflicting pregross. The wheat harvest is satisfactory and corn promises well, except In tho drough district. Forr tunately tho world's cereal crops promise a sufficient aggregate yield, Uio countries outside of tho war zone reporting satisfactory conditions. England reports a large increase of 32,000,000 bushels of wheat and 20,000,000 buBhels of oats. 'France Is raising good crops of wheat, oats, rye and barley, Italy's crop is figured at 170,000,000 bushels ,or fully 30,000,0«0 bushels grantor than last year. Even Russia's crops are above the average, but their harvesting Is doubtless a problem^n a country so badly disor­ ganised, it Is quito evident, however, that our Allies will not be so dependent upon us for cereals as they wero In 1917-18. Optimistic. The spirit of optimism on the stock exchange becamo much more pronounced under favorable war news and some relief in the monetary sit-, uation. Security markets will naturally discount, pace in advance. Quite an advance has already occurred on tills account, and while reactions will Tollow it is reasonable to look for a strong undertone as long as tho war tide runs in our favor. The rise is also considerably hampered by limitations of tho money market yA& tho policy of the banking community In conserving credit for the purposo ot aiding the forthcoming Liberty Loan. Steel shares were temporarily strong apparently upon the expectation ot still further activity because the government requirements are expanding town an enormous scale, and it is calculated that total requirements for the second half of 1918 wilfcbe 23,000,000 tons, while the output Is expected to bo only 18,000,000 tons. Other war industrials were also affected by tho probablo heavy demand tor munitions, but tho sharp advances in all the industrials induced more or less profit-taking. There is the hope that the making of call loans ogainBt acceptances may result in'toss tension In tho market for collateral loans. As Is well known an insufficient sup- "•f-ply of money; especially . in tho form of timo contracts, has been a stumbling block to an advancing market for a long timo past Any improvement in tills direction^therefore is joyously bailed. An encouraging feature Is tho increased demand, largely for investment purposes, ot the standard rails. This class ot stocks under government guarantee has a very at- tractivo side and with the signing of the formal leases it is expected that tho floating supply, which is already small, will bo further reduced. As Is customary when tho market displays marked strength sentiment on the oxchango has becomo quite optimistic;/as a result traders are not only retiring short commitments, but a number of them are making purchases, being quite willing to follow tho r MMfcet UJH no long as there)* * .put art* et ejftertnfe* A* at present, Thll ieridii Wis Ytelmuj ; government issues ware strong owing to favorable prog- reee oi the "war. Attertottns displayed added strength oil reports of organic hd support to Liberty intraes In order to uelst blueing the next loan, ftatl< rottd eattUhge huvie very encouraging returns In July | Pennsylvania for ex* ample Knowing a gala of $12,000,000 grosa and $4 ,000 ^00 net) Southern, $6 ,000 ,600 gross and $2,300,000 net) Atcliison,(3,200,000 gross and $3,000,000 netj Utttou Pacific, $2,300,060 grOBS and $1 ,000,000 Met) New Haven, $2,700,000 gross and $1 ,200,000 net, and Baltimore . fit Ohio,' $5,700,000 gross and $1 ,8'(0,000 not, Other roads made correspondingly good reports, IIBNRY; CLEWS. . EXIT BA'YWOOD William D. Haywood. William D, v Haywood, ~I. W. W. leader, pro-Germnn agitator and undesirable citizen, has been sentenced by Federal Judge Landis of Chicago to spend twenty years in prison and to pay a flno of $20,000.. Haywood has asked for a new trial. Overruled Legal Point. San Juan, Porto Rico.—The contention that It is illegal to use the evidence obtuincd by a censor to convict the writer ot a letter of a crime was raised in the federal court here the other day. Evidence against Gabriel Guerra, a lawyer, was obtained In that manner and he was convicted ot using the malls to purchase tickets in a lottery. Guerra's counsel contended that the censor's office-is a war measure only and could not be used to obtain evidenco of ordinary crimes. Apparently the jury disregarded the legal point in rendering Its verdict. Guess He Was. Former' President Talt, In his younger days when he was a law reporter, had been studying a case in SomervlUe, Ohio, and found ho could not got back to tho office that night unless ho managed to stop a through express. So ho -wired to headquarters, "Will you slop the through express at Somervllle to take on a largo party?" Tho answer came back, "Yes." Tho express was duly stopped at Somcrvillo. The young law reporter got nboard 'with his copy, and the couductor said, '"Where's ...that large party I was to take on?" ' "I'm it," the chuckling answer." Hats Cleaned and Slocked. Don Black. 406 N. Main, Phone Z35&. l-t| A SMART BLOUSE FQR THE WINTER SUIT: SHOWING THE NEW VOGUE FOR PLEATING Hera |« a charming suit blouse with the new Jenny neck line. It !« £hitej«eorgette with ple»t«d frills forming the collar, cutis and vestee. fne pleating is edged.in a color to moUh the suit. This is one of the smart] features ot many suit blouses this season. In fact, M ot the very smartostj AS A MATTER OFJMSE That Is the Way the Wiafci Pub< lit; Take (lie War'News. NO ELATION IS SHOWN Acknowledged That tbe Americans Are Needed to Decide Ibe Result. (By Thomas ttturko.< London, Sept. 21 —I am writing on this thltletb of August and 1 am wondering how you over there are taking the news of the great advance. On our side, tho faco of things remains unchanged. You can't get our people worked Up, Homo "excitement, there may be in newspaper offices and tile inner governmental departments, but on the streets, in tbe cars, in the restaurants, in tho saloons—nothing. ] have watched the public face and manner during'these four years of war; but it is impossible to Judge from the ettitudes of the crowds how things go with us today. Today we have tour weeks of continued success; yet our manner 1B in no way changed, from that; of last UtJaster, when we were drivea a .,back and back to the Marne, ) In thOBe days men would buy tbeir papers, and enter a saloon, and perhaps casually remark to the barmaid: "News looks bad; eh7" "Tfes, It looks pretty 'bad. What can I get you?" Today the same clinches aro being handed out. •'> . "News looks good, eh?" 'Ves, wo seem to be gettinga move on now. What's yours?" And that is all. no elation, no discussion, no happy forecasting ot triumph. So, at Easter, there was no depression, no gloomy foreboding of collapse. Such Jeremiads were re -i seryed for our press and our politicians, who never yet understood their public. Nor are we pestered by the "WhaUdld-l-tcll-you" friend. In this fourth year wo take things as they come. Many of us, in March last, told our secret hearts ,that Foch or 1-iaig had something up his sleeve; but we kept this belief to ourselves. Wo took our holiday and went to tbe restaurants and theatres; and wo are doing the some today; All we feel is that the news 'iB good, and that we hope that it will continue to be good; but •we do not anticipate, lor the whole thing seems almost too good to be true, ....... Last year our comic papers contained certain. satirical references to some of your first-comers, who bed announced that they were going to fin. ish the war for us. We didn't like it. But, as things are, it looks as though tho remark was justified. Your hoys certainly havo something to write homo about; for it was only their presence in large numbers' that has enabled, Foch to make this great movo. Believe mo, we are giving thanks to the Americans; silent thanks, perhaps, but that is our way. We—I mean tne common people, not our press or our spokesmen—do not throw boquets at ourselves or other people, and though you may search the London streets In vain for any public expression ot our thanks, it still Is expressed in tho unnumbered anonymous kindnesses shown to your men in London today. CONGRESSMAN SHOUSE TALKED SUNDAY AFTERNOON Tells Particularly of Help Given to Allies by the Americans in France. A goodly number was in attendance yesterday afternoon to bear tho patriotic talk which was given by Congressman Jouett Sbouse at Convention Hull to the mothers and rolatlves of tho soldiers "over there." Every one of course is interested in learning any tiling which pertains to the army and particularly our part of the army. His talk dwelt mostly upon tho works and effects which the coming of our boys hud upon the morale of the armies of tho Allied nations. Very briefly he touched -upon the reason why the American soldiers were sandwiched among the English and French troops. Tho reason for this which some of tho leading experts of the country gave was for the education which tho Ameribon soldiers would gain from training with veterans. "But the real reason," declared Mr. Sbouse, "wasitho slratogy which General Foch used In order that the French and English might continuo to hammer back at the enemy. Then, too, the morale of the Allied armies was at a very low tide and since the Amerlcan'boys have boon over thore, tho entire world has seen Just what this sandwiching has amounted to.' The Bpeaker explained how insUn- taneous and fast the various departments of the government work together in ferreting out any irregularities when they are pointed out to them. Upon complaint of one man the entire War Department was all working on the caso w}thla thirty minutes after It was made. •Mrs. Q. L. Mcl-ane introduced tbe speaker and a fine patriotic program had been arranged by the band, Tho chifcf difficulty with abolishing tho primary law.is that it 1 B apt to he followed by something worse.— Atchison Globe, Every man feels that he is such 8 close observer that he sees in people what other people don't soo.—Atchison Globe. •>"'. School Days— What Memories Those Words Recall 1V/T A NY-Happy Recollections f School Days are Middy D,ays There is nothing finer than a middy for school; so comfortable, so sensible—so eaBy to wash. Wo havo a full lino of middles in a wldo variety of new fall styled. Come tomorrow and mako your lection. Plain white middles with White laces end trimmings. White middles with red or blue collars and cuffs. White middles with red or blue braid trimming. Khaki middles In khaki color and cloth. Colored flannel middles In re*, green, navy and khaki. —but how things havo changed since the days, when wo were taught "by tho rule of a hickory stick" —- the 3 T oungstcrs didn't have brand new, stylish tilings to wear to school then •—a n y t h i ng that wasn't new but was not absolutely worn out was just the thing. , How times havo changed — now the little ones have to have new clothing that is up to the minute in style and of good quality. This store is up with the times and is ready to supply the wants of; -the school children in every particular. Our buyers have been getting ready for this occasion for some months and planning for this day and you will be pleased with the result when you come in. Gingham School Dresses 1 There are pretty plaids and stripes, and In combinations with plain colors, In beautiful coloringB. The stylos aro exceedingly smart and attractive.- Bvory little girt will want to wear ono ot theso drosses on tho first day ot Bchool. School Hats There nre many becoming Hats for misses and children designed especially for school wear. Tama and BOK hats in plush and velvet, Bim- ply but very smartly trimmed. Reinforced Hosiery Reinforced hosiery is tho kind for school because tho wearing parts nre strengthened with llnon. They nro made to stand the rough and tumble wear of school boys and girls, by boing reinforced at tho toes, heeTs and knees, in various weights,„ Girls' light weight silk lists hose. Girls' hose. Boys' or girls' medium Weight cotton. Boys' heavy weight ribbed cotton hose. Serviceable Shoes Our salesmen know how to fit the growing foot ot children so as to assuro thorn the groatost comfort and service, out of their shoes. And our buyers take as much inloroat In the selection of our shoes for children as for tho grownups, and you will find our stock of children's shoos the smartest of shoo styles Bhown anywhere. light weight lisle Hair Bow Ribbons - A largo selection of bright ribbons, in plain colors, florals, stripes and plaids, for school hair bows. Little sister will need several now ones to wear with hor new frocks. Many Other Items for School Wear Which We Have Not Room to List Today. Store Opens at 8 O'clock Store Closes at 6 O'clock DRY .GOOO&s cro ' •* tHHISTIAN STTLNCK WORK AtfONG THE SOLDIERS Special Attention Given to Keeping the Men in Touch With the Home Folks. Christian Science camp welfare Work is now being carried on In forty^five army and nuVy camps lu tho United StatoB under direction of the Christian Bcienco War iteiiel and Camp Welfare Committee of Tho First Church ot Christ, Scientist, in boston. There are at present about seventy men anl fifteen women engaged in this work, the women serving mainly as welfare room attendants. Conducted at first independently, the camp welfare work has been merged wtth the war relief work which the Christian Scientists wero doing In foreign, countries before the United Slatee entered the war. For both these purposes about ono million dollars havo been raised. The aim ot tho ChriaUea" Science camp workers is to be as helpful as possible to all tho men in tho camps, whether or not they aro Uhrlsttan Scientists, and particularly to give assistance which may not bo available at the timo or place through, any of tho other camp welfare aguncieo. A feature of this phase ot the work le an arrangement for keeping so£ diers and sailors in close touch with relatives. , Cooperating with the committee in Boston, thore ia a Christian Science camp v /ftfpo committee in each st&to, The committee in the homo stato of a soldier or sailor cooperates by mail and telegraph with Lho committee of tho state ia which he is camped or stationed to form ft direct and constant link between the soldier or f »Uor MMt bis relative* Thereby tho relatives are quickly mado acuuainted with needs ot their boy In the service, and ho Is provided with an avenue of (iuick communication with his heme. The Dryest Heglment. Camp Kearney, San Mcgo, Cal.— The 158th Infantry, formerly the First Arizona infantry, lays claim to the right to gall itself tho "diyest" regiment in tho army. Tbe men base this claim on the fact that the entire commissioned personnel of the regiment, soon after boing mustered into federal service, took an oath W drink no Intoxicants until the present war Is ended, v This regiment or a largo part o it passed through Hutchinson some time ago and was the.guest ot the city.for jujoro Uuin- an hour while Uioy were refreshed by a swim and greats by tho Canteen committee. Attention Street Car Patrons. Owing te permanent improvements being mode at Santa Fe main line crossing on Main greet, all cars are stopped at the crossing apd will be until Wednesday morning. Wo regret the necessity of transferring end having to dlstrub service at this time. We will endoayor to, ^tye. the best service under existing elreuiu- s tances. HUTCHINSON .INTERUUBAJN RAILWAY co, ait J1.Q0 way, Men's suits' or overcoat* eleaneU and pressed »1.00. 13. K. Gallup, 419 N, Main. Phone 961. Won. Tutus, l'i-tt Finest line ot auto top u&terlal. Reno Buick Co, 3«-«t Children Ory FOR FlITGHIirS CA©TOR IA TRY THIS require AT'looto/' especially for class-room work. Your school supplies/must be depaidable. As Insurance against any writing accidents or break downs, use SeU-FUUrtgr Fountain Pen . NONUEAKABLB the Particular Pen for Students. Tho origins' and easily the sim- pUi| of at) seM-fiUcr*, Drop in «nd trj.lt. ADAMS DRUG CO. 0J4> TWg repaired. T w j)^,, jje w Buic* .Co, «' SUMS

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