The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 4, 1918 · Page 10
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 10

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 4, 1918
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

Brown Kid Boots. Nut brown kid lace Bo? n , .iigh top and heel, a'ii kid $7,50 Cloth top boot, $7.50 Two very good styles at popular prices Teare <& Etzler Shoe Store 19 NORTH MAIN. |j Jesse Langford AUCTIONEER! Dales can be arranged at any lime | by culling my oifleo plume Nlckorson | 29 Hi my expense. Sept.. 4—Mummy and Itedbnru, 4| miloH east iiixl 2 miles south of Nlck- erson. Sept. 0 —Wilson. 2 east fiOutb Reformatory barn . - Sept. 5—M. McCormlck, southeast] corner of Nlckerson. Sept. 10—Sberm. Thompson Est., 3 j miles southeast of Partridge. Sept. 11. —.Taiil Uuskirk north end of | Monroe street, Hutchinson. Sept. 11 Will Wlltmer, 5 miles went I and mile north on 17th street, tlutehinson. Jesse Langford ALFALFA SEED For Fall Planting $6.50 to $12.00 per Bushel All central Kansas grown. Non- t'rn'Kalecl—write for samples. YOUNG'S SEED HOUSE Hutchinson, Kans. Bisonte Barber Shop Located In the Hlsonle Hotel building, south entrance. We do your work as you want It done. No long waiting. If you shave yourself let us sharpen your razor. Work called for and delivered. Give us a trial. JOHN URBAN, Prop. I,et Me figure on Monarch Weather Strips for your home. Save fuel, keep warm. No obligation to show you. G. T. Bronleewe 120 14th West Phone 523 R)h3 Pharmacy? I _J26 N MAIN PHONE. g &2vl A Chance to Save on Itrushe?. Jly nil mt .'.ins don't u\lsn thf blK values . wo itit> now ttSfviints 1" "ur lU 'llf-ll Illlti. N'n ntaitttr wtmt Uhul of a hair brush \ <>u i"' 1 '- fw — Hliff lirlHil.- — *<>fi hrtiitlu or wiio iti'iixh— yuu wil find your UU*ul llOlV Hi It Hliilll!)' KllvllltJ our bnjrth nffVrJnif also liii'ludca a MJIM'I I I tint' of 'IMOTII illtl'SIUOH ni" all sized and .sli;i(n-h K I ZCH fill the lihltlk-* as wi>li tin ilw t>ri>u'iiii|is. Also his valine In H1IA VINO JJUHHUMS. t'uilU' ih u lid fe«* for yourself Jjuw thoroughly thfiii' iiiuati haryuliiH tynify llw scrvliv w»» aie n'tuleriMK to our ous- lumi'i a. A Home Receipt for Removing Wrinkles J-. Who will hliuw* tlie modern <woman fur, Li yiuu to limit as young (iiui" tniotJvo uu title reasonably i-uiiY , Why Hhoiikt be plai-tO at a tllauil vantage In nuiiui/ous wjtys by wearing wj*lnkk** s if who^m avnlU thtwe hateful niarli.s of advancing a«w? Few women, fiowovir, Know what to Wo to vttvviuuHy n<i .tliem- Httlvos of wrinkles or msg\m'#*. . ,M'i«t or tht- iulvortitftsd iireiMiralion^ arc : nnsaU«- fiu-tory and very. ex[a*.naivf. JJut a-very **I IHJ» I O and hat*uilfcd« home reiru'dy, which any woman ran mi)He." wUI work WUIH I WIH whwu all llxe paUut pfepuru- tulus fall. Ituy un (junro'Of powdorpU saxolltc at any druj? a tore. IMu.-ailvu the wholo aytKiu In u half plm <if witcii Imzel and u*e u« it wa»h lotion. Tlu< rt;aull« are iirapttval- ly iiiHtaiiiunetniH. Marked linprovi»ini*ni M .H in.Meed iinimuiiatfty aftt?r- tins \#vy first trial. Wriiiklew and sagging: are cor- tiTti ^l and tin.* fuuo feels refreshed aitd «niUtj-liko. I 'HK UU'X 'OBINSON NIEWS. ARMY OF MOTOR CARS There Are All Kinds ot Trucks and Ambulances irt Army. MAIN PHONL COI| Skin Tortured Babies Sleep ^.^JAfter Cuticura! I ft ilrvuv UlffsMP ]*, Olutniant !£ u»l 60. ' JVI CDHI a. <!> PLEASANT HILL. TRUANCY OFFICER APPOINTED. Mrs. line M. Falllf Elected by the School Board Yesterday. At the regular monthly meet tug of tho school board yesterday, Mrs. Irone M. Fullls wus api'oluieil truancy oltfocr. On' uccuunc or gupepla- lejidont Hall tielnis oallcnl to'Toueku PU business connected with the Stale WftyuUam' AtisaciuiioB, vtim- hminmt Wfm Iteltl wor until llxv next mm- •i- •i' ^ <^ ^ ^ <s> ^> <$> <$> <»> *^ 1''. t'. Kelman, Mill. John Shipley, sou and daughter, was county scat visitors last Tuesday. Jack Colemun and family visited VV. S. Cole's last Sunday. 'Suinmie Cole bus a new Uulek. It. C. Kelman at\d lumily, Win. Wuudeu, worn Kicliei'son visitors last Suiidny nftenioon. Mrs. N. II. Webber and (laughters visited Mrs. H. 13. ttoberta at Arlington last Tuesday. x l'Vuuk Webber ntt'.de u tiiu to lltilchinson last BiiniUij. Mr. and Mrs, 0. I', .terauld, son 'Clutrluf, made » (rip lo t.'atnp l^unston to see. tltelt son Sylvuster last Saturday woiniujs. jjr. H . o. ticok, .'oDivopnihio pljyjst- uittn. n years urnMlce tn UuleUm »on, ugw inentedu.over. /hum JewvM'y iJtofe, North, Main uUvul, 3-«l CARS TURNED OUT QUICKLY Cars Are Needed Bndly, Being Mobilized Just Like Men Have Ueeti. American Port, Western France, Aug. I!).—(Correspondence of The Associated Press).—There are all kinds of armies these war days, and today we saw an army »ol automobiles drawn up In brigades and regiments, every conceivable kind ot motor vehicle for carrying on the many w»r activities. These were ammunition cars, tank cars for carrying gasoline, slcel trucks by the hundred, ambulance cars for the wounded, signal service cars with complete wlrefess outfit and all the equipment for field signalling, recognizance cars on which 15 men make a recognizance Into enemy country, battalion after battalion or touruig cars for headquarters and other branches of the service, and motorcycles for the dispatch bearers. U was like half a doieft big automobiles expositions rolled Into one, and all do- voted to the one business of carrying on tho war.' The commandant led the way through Wilson avenue of the huge plant and thon turned Into Itoosevelt avenuq. On one side stretched away a half nillo square of motor vehicles In such a vast array as to bo fairly bewildering, but all lined up In regular formation like soldiers ready to move forward to tho front. On the other side utretehed away acre after acre of buildings for the Innumerable branches of this work, and be! ween thorn on the open spaces armies of soldiers in overalls setting up all kinds of motor cars. Everywhere were slacked the masses of "knocked- down" parts Just arrived from tho Unl. ted States; mountains of wheels and sides, motors, batteries, radiators and block after block of huge crates containing the big chassles of the many types of war cars. Sixty.two Trucks In One Day. As the commandant^passed along he summrd up the magnitude of the work. Sixty-two eoinplete : .trucks and cars have been turned out in one day. This- 1s (be record at the start, with a monthly output of 1.200 cars and 500 motorcycles, and a much greater production when the organization gets under way. In theory, these are all standard parts which need only, to he fitted together, an easy task apparently as most of (he preliminary construction if done In the factories In America. Hut In fact, sp say those who do the work, these parts do not fit; they hrve to be shaped and fitted after arrival. Then there are many factorie*s"~sending many kinds of parts. Some factories send complete equipment, such as bolts and the heavy wooden' sills for trucks. But other factories do not send the bolls or sills. There is no time to wait for these missing parts, for war ::ts going on and cars are being mobilized like men. What is not here must be made. And from this has grown a huge industry of government war production, with •big workshops and machinery for mik­ ing bolts and sills and all the various parts, and for testing and making over dynamos and generators, and eveu for constructing the train bodies and frames and thus turning out practically an entire car. A long Hue ot ovens was passed In which we saw some of the delicate parts ot the mechanism being baked and dried to euro Ihera from the dampness of the sea journey. The sea air plays many tricks on these parts. We saw the field windings of genera tors "covered with sea rust and green mold. All of these have to be bated and made over. Fiber is considered in America as one of _ the best nonconductors for automobile construction. But on the sea Journey this fiber swells and becomes almost useless. Radiators also suffer much on board ship. ., - In the, work shops loag lines of "allied machinery" Indicated how the war wasrbrlngjng the nations together In industrial production. Each latl^ and mechanical tool bpro thin allied mark, with the flags of die allied na lions entwined, and the markS of Par- Is, Tur'n. Pelrqgrad an4 tho:centum of groat world production.. But below the casting showed the allied maclrtti- ery came from Waynesboro, Pa.. Cincinnati and the ptljer centers of Atner- iau production. ' Over section four of the big shops waved. a large Amorlcap flag. "The section that makes the biggest output bus the honor of carrying the flag for a week, and Mf there I B slack time (hero is a da/ oft aa a bonus. Tremendous Demand for Truck*. "When the big Qerman offensive began tUoro was a tremendous demand for trucks to get .'our roateriaj forward. We called the men together and save them a little talk on the part they were to play In tile crisis. Wvexy man was keen to do bis part. T4*e Hag was made' the prlzp for turnlflg.out the most work. Before that day cloBed we had turned^out (1:1 complete trucks. These aro ihV'tblngs which are helping lo win tho war, and they show how Iho m/n behind the lines aro do­ lus their shivro qf the fighting." Just now scores of ambulances are being turned out dally. They come from- A merlw crated Jo huge boxeB, 16 Tcet loug and six feet across, as largo its a good shied room; usually Jn three lyut-'j, wheels, body and charjs. Crauas from huge hea,ms reach down and lift the parts into place, the ,«Jtu8Bis ou the wheels, and llu? body on iho chassis, until soon one of,ihe,«ew type<of ambulances Lemon Juice For Freckles Qtrtit M»k« beauty lotion at home far • few cent*. Try It I Squeeze the Juico or two lemons nue a bottle containing three ounces of orchard white, shake well, and you have a quarter pint of tli* best freckle and tan lotiorii and complexion beau- tifler, at very, very small cost. Your grocer has the lemons and any drug store or toilet counter wilt supply three ounces of orchard white for a few cents. Massage this sweetly fragrant lotion Into the fnco, neck, arms and hands each -"day and see how freckles nnd blemishes disappear and how clear, soft and white the skin becomes. Yes! II Is harmless. takes form out of the mass nf boxes and material. We saw these growing Troni (he rough tip (6 the finished pro- duel. But It was not all a matter of fl.Uiqg together, for there Is much lo be supplied here. eThe now ambulance does away with tho bulky medical cabinet which took much room just back of the driver's sent. All the interior Is now given to the wounded. If the wounded are able to sit. up six "can sit abreast. If tho cases are on stretchers, the seats told down and the stretchers sllde_en grooves, with two wounded lying above and below. Wood Is no longer used for tho sides of the ambulances as It was easily shattered by shell fire, and a combination Is substituted for the wood. All of the old type ambulances with their medical cabinets are being made over on the new model at the rate of a dozen a day. The artillery cars with arieclal equipment for range 'finders, telescopes, wireless, etc., and recognizance cars looking like big sightseeing brakes, are also being turned out In large number.'as these and the signal corps cars are most needed with the fighting on. As the many typeB of cars are finished, they go into the grealopen park to joliv the huge assemblage ot cars of all kinds ready to move forward to the front, it Is an endless procession, with" one steady stream of cars coming from the shops, and another moving off to the battle line. And besides the magnitude of this war work whlh has suddenly sprung Into existence, there is the eager spirit ot a great industrial community which takes as much pride In Its part In war work as the . man along the front Ifnes. WBDSrESTJAY, SBWBMBfift 4, 1918. TEACHERS RESIGN TO"GO TO ENTER CIVIL SERVICE Vacancies In Teaching Force of the City Schools are • Filled. Since the meeting of the city school board on Auguul 1 Gth, ten teachers have resigned; iMIss Bessie" Bixby, Miss Saliua Oliver, Miss'Luella Gro- berly, Miss Nellie Bynch, Miss Doro thy Oldham, Miss fern Evans, Miss Ittth Whipple, Miss 'Margaret Saylor, Miss OraW'ood,; Miss Julia Smlthers. The followlug teachers have been hired to fill the vacancies: MissErma iChlnn %TiS, Miss Alta King $1125. MI BS Ida II. Greene $850, Miss Pearl Fair $650, Miss .Margaret Drake 5626 Miss Anna Blanche Hall $700, Miss Frances Luptdh $625, Miss *• Elsie Hicks $625, Miss Glendale Brandenburg $675, Miss Helen Law,son $650, Miss Edna Snolr $650, Miss Helen Fearl $650. j Hue to a slight reduction in the number of the teaching force aa compared with the number originally con templated, and also due to the fact thaf a greater number of the teach ers recently employed are teachers with less experience than those who resigned, and so employed at a lower salary, the total contracts now in force are $3,752.50 less than provided in the budget. LERADO, • 4> «• <S> <3> •!> •$> <$>*<«> a j <S> 4> <£• ^ * 4> * 4> • * * * V. P. Lee's were Hutchinson visitors tho week end, W. O. Keeco of Isabel was here on business last Thursday, J. W. Cheatum, family visited friends at Halstcad Sunday. J. T. Horrigan and family and his mother and brother Patrick, visited friends at Stafford Sunday. SHo filling Is the main rush with Jo Haines as he. has filled his own and one he has rented In the last week, Fpdder cutting, haying and wheat ground is tho real rush this week. J. T. ' Iloriigan and family were Kingman visitors Monday, The Lerado I. O. p. F, had degree work lust Saturday night. H. s. Mauck and family visited friends at Isabel Sunday. Allison Sprout Is-tho popular silo filler of this part. ' • Del Davis's visited friends at Ahby- villo Sunday. « PI M horn* of Hut Sduffbei 1 It Mart Ultra^Style Distinction in "Fashion Park" College* Clothes These New Fall .Clothes establish utmost style competency for the man who s e e k s the highest fashion attainments in correct apparel for the season. All the new style variations emphasized by Amcrics's foremost experts in designing and .tailoring find representation here, revealing the more refined niceties in fabric weaving"and patterning, attended by greater "Value giving in Suits at . $25, $30, $35, $40 and $50 Post T0AST1ES (M AD » of C Q*N ) y Tasi* twjet »q Mopd now eau«# PRECIPITATED INTERNAL POLITICAL CRISIS In Japan, When U. S. Suggested That Japan Join Military Expedition to Vladivostok. Toklo, July 26.—(Correspondence ot The Associated Press).—The United States' suggestion to Japan for a Joint military expedition to Vladioatok to help the Czecho-Slovaks precipitated an Internal political crisis in Japan. The question of intervention in Siberia had been an Issue hero so long that It had become a delicate question for the Japanese, and one, al6o, on which the country was more or less divided. ' Fur many months the Entente nations had been urging Japan .to Intervene or to join with them in urging 'ihe United States to adhere to a plan of intervention. On the other baud, leading Japanese statesmen counsel­ led a steadfast policy of co-operation with the United States on all matters pertaining to Russia. In a military sense, Japan got ready, and needed but a word from' her allies, including the United States, lo send an army into Siberia. Then, suddenly the United States announced her intention of dispatching troops to Vladivostok, not In the sense of intervention, but to help the Czecho-Slovaks, and simultaneously suggested that Japan send a number ot troops. Many people in Japan felt that, If military action came in Siberia, Japan would receive the mandate of the powers to act tor them, and that Japanese troops would chiefly make up the expedition; other nations merely sending conUngents lo give the movement an Interallied tone.. The American Initiative, therefore^,' took Japan by surprise. As a representative pUt''it;- "The idea of Japan being placed on a par with an occidental power in an oicpedi- tion iutended for a Bpot lying, as it were, at our very door, was certainly hot pleasant to the Japanese who believe that of all powers ot the world, Japan is most vitally interested lu tho. fate of eastern Siberia," First Impression Created. Such was the first (mprossiou created by the American note, but further reflection is believed (6 have convinced the Japanese that the United States' initiative was in no sense a reflection on Japan. The joint expedition was therefore accepted in principle, but a great controversy was raised over the question ot her national Interests, < The military party is believed to have been dlBtinct in favor of Intervention, this plan having the-eupport of tho general staff of the army, of •Marshal Prlnco Yamagafa and," to some extent the cabinet, which I B presided over by the premier, Marshal Count 'foranchi. . . Lengthy discussions ensued between ministers ot state, the members of the recently appointed diplomatic advisory council and also the leaders of the political parties who were called In tor consultation. The rejection of general intervention at this ,time may he ascribed, first, ;to the growing influence: of the business interests who favor complete co-operation with' the United States in Japan 's own interest; second, to the opposition, ot the political parties whose backing I B necessary in obtaining necessary appropriations, and, third, to the decision ot leaders generally that Japan should mora slowly, and, aboye all things, work hand in hand with the United States. .•.'-'• Linked with these considerations was the hesitancy of the political groups to support a military-program which would insure indefinite: life for the present cabinet. The **Terauchl' ministry Is officially wedded, to no party, and the political parties ,p( Japan are striving for a constitutional regime of party cabinets, with a eppsequent increase ot power of the house ot representatives, as the body reprwent- tarUitf .ytfew. TIM ijWwtf el** U* We teye complied 1 witB, the : Gi >7@^'cut^re4ttttjLt to be satisfied with E reasonable profit and to keep the gtialitj? up to Standard. Quality ^M?^ SizeJox pva jncreas^ volume of salets^ foresight % buying audi rigid icpjaomy'm^ fM t& Uf i As Always—Ten Cents fiages Shoes wear fonggp «S& look'better teryenUonlsts Is regarded in Borne quartere, therefore, as a victory for constitutional progress, and incidentally, aa a blow to the Influence of the elder statesmen, long time power ful in deciding the destinies of the empire, 6EROEANT PHIL BAPPEXEY. Rppld promotion Came to This Sol. dler From Hutchinson. Phil Baddeloy baa been going up faster since he went to Camp Fun- gtoh thaii any one elso, This Is the news brought last week by K- Y. Berry, who*has peep,,in the cantonment several months doing Y. M. O. / ^wm Ibm ftefc 8 otter ^fttw!«f the army, Phil was acting sergeant major," said Mr. Berry. "He Is now a top sergeant." Look long enough and you will find •a weak spot in everyone.—Atchlsou Globe; We build now tops. Top Depart' mo«t, Reno Bitlck Co, SO-dl CASTOR IA Fw tefwu and; Children l»U«9For0vtr30YMr« •Vwrt tears

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