The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 4, 1918 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 4, 1918
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

WttDtttSBTJA^ SBTOMBER 4, 1918, i srarm Ultra so* UBITBI Need Not Suffer from Catarrh. But Yon Must Drive It Out of Your Blood to Get Rid of It Permanently. You have probably beett in the habit of applying external treatments, trying to cure your Catarrh, You hate used sprays, washes and lotions and possibly been temporarily relieved. Hut after a short time you lmd another attack and wondered why. You must realize that catarrh is an (Infection of the Moart and to get permanent relief tho cntnrrh Infection must be driven out of the blood. The quicker you como to understand this, tho quicker you will get It out of your system. S. S. S., which HUB been In constant use for oiet fifty years* will drive the catarrhal poisons out of your blood, purifying and strengthening it, so it will carry vigor and health to the mucotts taembranes on Its journeys through your body and nature will soon restore you to health, You will be relieved b! the droppings of mucous In your throat, sores in nostrils, bad breath, hawking and spitting. All reputable druggists,carry S. 8. S. In stock and we recommend you give It a trial Immediately. The chlof medical adviser of the Company will cheerfully answer all letters on the subject. There is no charge for - the medical advice. Ad- dross Swift Specific Company, 432 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Go. CarlJtah Potatoes, per bu., sack lots $2.25 Kaw Valley Potatoes, per bu $2.15 Tall Can Hebe Milk for.. 10c Car White Peaches, last of week, per bu. $3.65 2 Large Pet Milk 25c j Peaches in syrup (can) 15c Potatoes (Kaw Valley) pk....55c Apricotts in syrup " 15c 6 bars Cotton Hall Soap 35c | Catsup, bottle .'. 15c We Pay Cash for All Kinds Produce at 17 B West Dillon Mercantile Co., 4 Stores No. 1—318 North Main No. 2 —15-17 B West No. 3—817 South Main. No. 4 —11 Sherman East Producer- 17 B West "FINEST THING EVER SOLD" SAYS HUFFMAN Prominent Man Says He Now l : ccls Better Than He Has in Years. WAS IN RUN-DOWN CONDITION His Condition Showed a Remarkable Change for Uetter After First lloltle. TRIBUTE TO NURSES None are s Braver Than These Who Pace All Kinds of Dangers. Y. W. C. A. FOLLOWS THEM "1 have to hand it to Orgalone for there's no doubt about it being tho finest tiling, ever Bold In a drag store for people with any sort of stomach and kidney trouble," suid Air. J. W. Huffman, who rusldiis at 1553 S. Water St., Wichita, In a conversation Willi Mr. LnForco of Doekum Drug Co., a few days ago. Mr. Huffman 1 B a retired farmer and his friends in thin section are numbered by the hundreds. "I suffered froln kldqey trouble almost constantly," Mr. Huffman 'continued, "and during all those years 1 never knew what It was to eat a hearty meal withou£%ui'ferIng afterwards, 1 could eat but little of anything and what 1 did manage to eat would sour on uiy stomach and fill mo with gas and pain that was terrible and my condition was getting worse all the time. My whole system was generally run down and I felt tired and-worn out all the time. "Other medicines failed to do me any good and I decided to try Orga­ lone treatmeut after hearipg about' what it war doing for people right hero In Wichita. I was so weak J was unable to go after the first bottle and had to sent one of the neighbors boyH down to get some for me, HO you can readily understand about (how near 1 "This Orgatone seomedlo go right to the snot. 1 began feeling belter rlRht after the first bottle and . although I have taken but three bottles so far, my condition has had n,re- inarkablo change for the better Orga- toue just seemed to put a new edge on my appetite and relieved me of tho gas so that 1 can now eat three good square meals a day without bolng troubled with gas or any other bad feelings afterwards My food seems vo digest readily and 1 am picking up in weight and strength right along 1 haven't weighed but I can toll from Uin way I feel and the way I'm filling out my clothes that I have already gained sovoral pounds in weight Or~ gatone just seemed to put new life and energy in me I renlly feel much, bettor -than I havo in years It' certainly was just what^I needed and Is doing great work for ine There aro thousands of people who are In Just the same condition as Mr, Huffman. 1 They are troubled with those sliacp shooting? pains thrugh Uie kidneys, they feel all run down tired out and good for nothing most of (he time, They noed Bopielhlug to build them up wul throw off the symptoms of tl\ls weakened deblllted con. dition. The system, besides being purified by Orgalone-in tonetd up and invigorated as the treatment, aside from assisting the blood relnvigorates the blcod constitution, overcoming as it seems to quickly do, nervousness, indigestion, nou-asslmlUatlon of the food, headaches,, backache, kidney derangements, general debility, and many otber complaints that are so common to the thousands of halt sick depressed men anil women. Orgatone Is not a so called patent or secret remedy.but is a new scientific treatment containing no alcohol or other stimulating drugs is sold In Hutchinson exclusively by the 4- £ A. Drug Co. Out of town people are being supplied, upon 'receipt of price, J 1.2.1 per bottle or six bottles for JG .25. —(Advertisement.) Wheii They Get Away From Friends and Home Just as 1 Y. M. Follows (tie Men. WHITMAN LEADING He Was Easily Nominated Gov ertior of New York State. THE WOMEN ARB VOTINO Bu.t There Was Nothing "Revolutionary" in Their Casting the Ballots. Another Raw Recruit, Colonel—"Didn't you hear me give tho commajjd to t\% bayonets?" l>rlca,te-?"ye», cejonei, but S»y .bayonet is %U right; t&Ol'e's OQtbUjj iv rong about It to 09 ft*64. , V-'¥e8kera Statesman, In n list of Kansas nurses who .have volunteered for government service, either for work abroad or for military camps in America, appear tho name of Kato Williams, of Hutchinson. There are no braver women on earlh than the Red CTOSB nurses who voluntarily give up their homes and positions in this eountry to undertake the care of their v couulrymen in field or base hospitals or on hospital ships, all of which aro in constant danger from tho bombs of a ruthless enemy Red Cross nurses are cheered when they walk through our streets in parade, but ater they get over wo boar very little about them. Nobody begs j the public to make Uiem sweaters or write them loiters; no one carries their pictures to tho newspapers to have them published, There is, howovcr, one agency that looks ater the girls when they arrive as strangers on a orelgn shore. That is the Young Women's Christian As- poclation, which follows the women war workcrs/UU the way, JuBt as tho Y. M, C.A. goes all tho way with the soldiers. Club Rooms. Amorlcan workere are now In charge of club -rooms for the nurses for fourteen baBO hospitals, and six more hospitals will be equipped with «lub facilities at once. Oue of the hospitals to whleh western girls are being sent is located in the hotel of a once fnBhlonuble watering place, and tho Y. W. C. A. headquarters for nurses Is._ the old bar room of thp inn. In theso'clubes special emphasis is laid on tbe recreational side of the nurse's life during rest hours. The serving of food is done at tlmos when tho nurses tyro going on or off duty, and tho rooms are open during the days and evenings for rest, reading games or letter writing. At many of tho hospitals, the nurses' buts conducted by the Y. W.- C. A., are plain, plno board shacks. ' In An Isolated Place. • Americans can picture a tronp of nurses In a base hospital, In an lsolat ed' district, quartered in barracks with, out any conveniences. At times they have nothing to do 'but to caro for a tew eases of meaBles and mumps while they wait for their casualties to come In. At other times they aro on their feet for long hours doing tho hardest and most nerve wealing work that can be performed by a w*man. They go off duty many times with swollen feet, aching heads and downcast hearts. The Y, W. C.*A. secretaries have gone Into base hospitals where the unite were going to pieces from nerve strain. They havo given them something to think about besides tbe patch ing up Qf wounded men. They shop for the girls when they aro too busy or too tired to do it for themselves, anil In many ways they afford the nurses the only relief they have from the steady, wearing toll and tho nerve racking experiences |£at fall particularly to tho tot of the army nurse. There la some fun in making raontty, but it takes hard work, and aacrlftco^to save it.—Atchison Globe, New York, Sept/ 4. —'With women Voting for the first time In a state wide primary, tho organi/jUton candidates of both parties were almost universally successful today. The vote generally was light and no analysis was available today which would show tho division of the vote between the sexes but the granting of political equality resulted In nothing revolutionary. Sofar as 11 Is possible to determine at present the women were uo more insurgent than the men in primary contest- On the face of Incomplete returns the victory of tlovernor Charle3 S. Whitman over Attorney General Morton B. LewjB, was even more of a landslide than it appeared curly in tho rolurns. The flgnrcs were: Whitman, 197^27; UJWIS, 79,669, with 1,734 districts out of 5,781. missing. . Other (Contests. Alfred I>. Decker, deputy' attorney general, who sought the nomination for attorney general, made the test showing of any of the anti-organization candidates, but was defeated by Senator Charles D. Newton. • lieeicer appealed to the Republicans at tho state, with the endorsement of Theodore RooBovell as the nemisls of the German plotters and propagandist.!. The vote from 3,13,1 districts was: Newton. 98,305; Decker, 75 ,(ijl. Alfred K. Smith, presid'-nt of life board of aldermen of Ne.v York. City, showed under William Church Osborne for tho Democratic gubernatorial nominated with 2,220 districts missingj Smith's vote was 149,408 and Osbom's was 20,148. Osborn ran independently without organized spirit. The Democrats had no other conlest for state offices. In Wisconsin. -Milwaukee, Sept. 4. —On the face of returns received from about one half of the atute early today State Senator Roy P. Wilcox has defeated Governor B. L. Phillip for tho Republican gubernatorial nomination in tho primary election held yesterday. While the lead flf Wilcox over Governor Phillip is narrow the former's managers claim that when the final returns aro in ho will be victor by a safe plurality. ' Returns at hand are mostly from sections admittedly favorablo to Gov. Phillip. Although tho governor won 'n districts conceded to him his lead was so small that Wilcox had little difficulty in overcoming It. Senator Wilsox made his campaign on a straight, "win-the-wnr" platform. Governor Phillip's alleged effort to prevent a declaration of war against Germany and the fact that he opposed conscription aro regarded as factors in his loss of votes. daughter, died Smith, and Mrs. Robertson, all enoylng the day together. Mrs. Jonea of Hutchinson is spending ft few days with' her daughter, ekelton. She is ehroute home from an extended visit at Osage City and other towns. ^{rs. Hiram Pattott and little 1 dangli. ter have gone to Coldwater for a few weeks' visit with hef mother and sis' ter. Miss Pearl Hill attended the teachers' Institute last week. Mrs. Fred Hill 1B on the sick list this week. Ralph Skfclton who was so seriously injured and has been in the hospital Is recovering rapidly and will be able io be brought home in a few weeks. •Miss Velmft Hosklnson of Manchester, is spending some time with her sister, Mrs, Ralpb Skclton. Mr. 1». O'Nell shipped about a hundred sheep and lambs from Kent Tuesday morning. The Presbyterian Aid and Missionary Society will meet Friday a'ftcr- >Upon with Mrs, Sara Hess. Mlsae% Carlce Lea Rayl and Mar- jorlo Itayl are guests this week of liucelle Coberly. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Coberly of Nlokerson, spent Sunday with Pitney Coberly and fr^nlly. Mr. and Mra, Frank Speer and daughter Margcrine of Newl'rtn, spent liabor Day at Pllnoy Cobcrlys. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Raglnnd and son, Jack, were also dinner guests of Mr and Mrs. Coberly Monday evening. - All enjoyed a call at Mr. and > Mr8. Carson's during the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hosklnson, HHss Clayro Jerome, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gordon and Miss l*atra Immel expect to motor to Camp F\thston Saturday to see the" boys. Mr. and Mnt. Sam lmmel will motor to the western part okjthe state this week to visit relatives. • STYLISH GOWN OP FAW* T r^ABARDINEl FOR runner*' CAST.ORI A • •/ ' * <t> $ 4> 4> 4> ' «>«><«> WEST VALLEY. ^> <§, ^> $ <£> $ ^> <$> $ Q 4> Q 4> Cool but no rain yet. Corn outtlpg and alio filling progressing fine. Our bunch of soldier boys leave Friday for camp, wllh all good wishes for the good Bervico they will render and their safe return. Those who go are Messrs. Tuckr, O'Nell and Culbert- Bon. The young folks treated the newly- iweds, Mr. and Mrs.Wm. Butler, to a miscellaneous shower at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and- Mrs. Ed Osborn. A nice collection of useful articles were given the young couple and an evening of pleasure was en Joyed. Mrs. Bralnard spent several days •w : lth friends here. On Friday she and iMrs. Grace\Lowe spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. Herbert layman. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Sprowl spent Sunday at Harry Gibson's. Miss Hazel Lowe went to Hutchinson Monday where she entered Husl- ness College, Mrs. Rev. Robinson of Ilalstgftd was the guest several dayp 6l her brothers, Wesley and Plumer Ixiwe, On Wednesday Mrs. Grace Lowe entertained Gfundma"l.cmqn and grand' Jlusselt sends forth this stunning gown of fawn gabardine having a •blue embroidered tunic, edged with broad £avy fringe—another bond of which forms the sole skirt trimming. Politics Hit Him. Wnshington, Sept. 4. —The first per son affected by Director General McAdoo's order forbidding employes or officers of railroads participating in partisan politics was Oscar A. Price, assistant \o tho director general. Mr, Price owns the Ronoeverte, Weat Vir gin la Times, an ardently Democratic weekly newspaper in Greenbrier county. He decided it would violate tbe director general's order to retain a partisan newspaper and now the Roncevertc Times is for sale. Wartime Shoes According to the war Industries board, uppera of shoes will be made In two shades of brown this year Samples haye been Bent to all tan neries and their hearty co-operation has been secured. Finest lino of Reno Bulck Co. auto top material 30-6t For Fall *- Buy Early And Save Pegues-Wrighfs Charming Hat Modes of the Moment Are Ready in Dress Hats, Tailored Hats and Hats for General Anytime Wear. Smart Walking , Boots for the Tailored Costume A Collection of Hats for All Occasions Now Ready for You We are ready to care for your every want in „new Fall Millinery. Plats modes which present a most pleasiup; combination of style, simplicity and individual charm. All the true types for Fall wear are represented now in our ample stocks — smart styles for women and misses, also girls and children. Soft brim Hats, Sailors, New Turbans and Tarns; large hats with rolls and turns, and many banded shapes for street wear. Off Y con To meet the demnsd of the active and public women of today, are Street ^Doots in many styles *und leathers. Hoots built on comfortanlo lasts, with military and Cuban heels. These are smart and practical besides being delightfully Boft. and comfortable to tho feet. Styles in Black Cult Black Kid Brown Calf Dark Brown Kid Golden Brown Kid Medium Grey Kid WORK OF JUNIORS K Great Deal Was Accomplished in a Few Months, PACKING THE ARTICLES Preparatory to Shipping Them— Work io be Taken up Again This Winter. Letters From Boys in A. E. F. * Received in Hutchinson Tellj of the Big Ciuns. Following Is a letter from Henry AiCkley, who Is In the U7th Ajumunl- train over there. He says he can hear the guna plainly from where they are now stationed. liis letter follows: Thursday, July 18. My Dear Sister and .Family: I will now answer your most welcome letter which I was so glad to get. Well, Sis, how do you like the looks of K- O. by this time? I hope you like it. I would not mind being there myself, but they had better close all of those Joints he- fore I get there for I may make them run out. Ha, ha. You never saw me drink anything, did you? And I don't think you over will, for I drink nothing stronger than coffee, That Is sfrong enough for a fellow, I have not hardly time enough to wTite to the folks. I have written three-letters today that i» the most I b»ve WTitten tor ft long time, 1 will tell jrg« » lit\}e about tbe war. Well, you can hew all the guns roar that you want to. When you hear the big eigbt-lnch coming you want to listen and when you hear one Bay "Where Is he; •where Is Ife?" Jusjt. laugh and «ay, "'Good bye mister, you're gone by," but when you hear one say, "I got him; I got him;" there Is when you want to watch or be sure will get you. It Is n common thing to see the chaplain fighting the battle of death and see one come down In flames. It would look bad to a now person but it Is common to me, Jrrankie aald in his letter to me, "Uncle Henry, do you have Ho hold your ears when those big guns go off?" Tell htm that you do not have time to go as far as that, If you bold your head you're doing darned good. Well, Bis, this Is all the paper i hive and |,t l a goring late so fEOod bye (or this time, and hoping to hew from you soon, with lovo to ail, I remain as ever, your soldier brother, #BNRY W. A ,0K1^)Y. Many people who wore skoplical last year when the work of the Junior j Red Cross was first taken up by tho school children, should have seen tho I Junior Red Cross committee yesterday i afternoon when it was packing up the ; finished articles which some of the ' children of Reno county havu com- j pleted. There were 80 schools en-1 rolled aa branches although only 62 J of them "really did any work. The/! others decided to wait until this ralp j term because Ihe spring term was so nearly over then. I The garments and other articles which tho juniors made, would upon examination compare with any Junior organizalion'B work anywhere. Tho packers were busy yesterday getting the shipment ready to forward to ihe Junior* Red Cross department at St. I.ouls. The shipment will consist of 110 dresses, 4 to 10 yoarB; C53 petticoats, 4 to 10 years; 03 chemise; 34 drawer; :)92 neck-kerchiefs for women; 44 knit-hoods; 16 Jackets; 9 capes; 18 gowns; 15 shirts; 6 brassiere; 12 pairs bootcee; 12 diapers; 1 sundry bag; 4 infant atghaiiB; 2 wool capes for children; 339 pillows filled with anlp- plngs; 339 pillow slips; 303 handkerchiefs; 260 tray-clothB; 419 napkins; 816 towels; 312 wash clothes; 382 property-bags; 9 kuiltB; 6 knit afghans; 16,000 gun wipes and 1.650 quilt blocks (unBewed). Treasurer's Report. T. O. Smith who has been treasurer for the Junior organization In Reno county made a report yesterday to the school board as follows; total amount received $2,244 .&ti. Tuu .1 amount paid out $836.G8. This leaves a balance of (1.407.98 In tho bank. < The work will be resumed this fall as school takes up in the different clUee and dlatrlciB, According to a recent issue of the Important Ileum a very Important program is to be worked out for the Junior. Thta will consist of Instruction alao In the first aid home nursing, dietetics, nanll* . AfPUED ro* THE MOTORLESS MOTOR-TRUCK TMM MUtH MEO.U> PAT. OF V. PATCf*T» APPLIED to* We have men employed for the sole purpose of demonstrating what a Trailmobile will do. Ask for a free demonstration, you will ibe under no obligation in any way. The Trailer Co. 316 2nd East Hutchinson, Kansas Hon and a largo number of war relief activities which will be a great value for tho Junior Red OrosB. There will be plenty of work for all the" boys and glrlB which will bo fascinating as well as Instructive. DTB . dage & Hall having entered the service, would greatly appreciate prompt settlement of accounts. Dills may be paid at their office or at Dr. Qage'a residence, 60$ Ave. A east. 31-41 Helpful Helpmeet. "Charley, dear," said young Alra. Torkins, "I have though up a witticism for you to tell at the club." "Do I have to tell it?" "Of course not. Hut you'll IU 1« B a greofchanca If you dou^L It's this: Baseball players ought to be put lino, tho navy instead of the army. Uo on: ask uie 'why?'" "Why?" "6o that they can steal submarine baBOB."—Washington Star. Safe 7nuk\*mvm*Amtom ASK FOE TheOrigiiMl ^JnfantfcJimW* »«j9rowing (SMWren, IRtchMUk, M*lt»d Grain Extract InPowdw The Qrfefed Ve«W>rtak PM AUA «e *t PTHSRS m IMITATIONS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page