The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 5, 1918 · Page 12
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September 5, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 12

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Thursday, September 5, 1918
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PAGE TAVTCLVE. Removal Sale High grade Jewelry, Watches. Newest patterns in Cut Glass. Latest designs in Hollow Silverware. Best patterns in Silver Flatware. White Ivory, Leather Goods, Clocks. All at a Big Discount M. WELCH, Jeweler 18 North Main • Jesse Langford AUCTIONEER Dates can be arranged .it any lime by railing i:iy otfico phone, Nickcrsoii "0 HI my expense, SHORTAGE OF RADIUM It is Largely Being Used on l-'accs S. -p.. f. M. McCormlck, southeast | q[ Wa|dl Says Dri corner of Xlckorson. ' Sept. 10 Hherni. Thompson ICst., 3 miit:- soulli*';t.-l of Partridge. Kepi. 11.•• .liuil Itusklrk north end of 11 mi'iii- sin el, Hutchinson. Kepi, li Will Wlltincr, 5 miles west unci ' -j mil" north on 171 h street. 11 n I ehinsnn Jesse Langford SAYS IT IS LOST THIS WAY Is Useful Now for Dials of Nine Instruments of Aero-, planes. ALFALFA SEED For l-a'.l Planting $6.50 to $12.00 per Bushel All cen1r.il Kunniih Ki'i'ivii. Noti- ii'rifi'aU'il — wi He for samples. YOUNG'S StED HOUSE I!itlohm»im. Kaiis. NEEDLES AM BUSY American Women in lingland Doing Their lilt lo Help. A1AKINU 0000 RECORD TOO Arc Turning a Vast Amount of Work Lveii Though They arc l 7 ew in Numbers. TRANSFER MAN DOMES OUT WITH STRONG STATEMENT Was All Out ot Sorts and In No Shape to Look After his Work. TROUBLES ARE RELIEVED Btson;e Barber Shop T.ocMlul ill Uu: IJi &ontc Hold building, south entrance. We do your lurk as you want. I! done. No long wallIne. If you shave yourself let it:; sh r.pen your razor. Work culled for and delivered. Give us :t trial. JOHN URBAN, Prop. Our packing and moving service is everything that the una'. txactitiK could desire If you want your home's fur- nisliiiifrs moved SAKKLY, call S3S ami entrust the work to us. UNION TRANSFER and STORAGE CO. Phone.838 15-17 Second YV. HAtl.hO .ALi I H.ifc I AUUfc*. Ko. No.' No. Uu. No SANTA FE C:<«)<?unr.. Tin Niivaju ' i l.'lik'Uilti Ullllll'll 6 CnieaKu i '.xpiiiad s Muma tiiKlll-• 10 fli.- riiuul ........ No. IS Kiuuua Cliy l-'Uw Wo. iG6 i'un &L 'liuci No. &t »K I 'UMtltii"! Mil, tu« li. it S. I - MiiKier AT. Uu. 74 Wl> M1.....1 4Vcbibouod. No I Tho Seoul t\t>. A The I'uilloi mu Ululu-U. No. & Tin- Coluiaiij . No. 1 1'Ul'Uu »'U-»l No. V "I'lie lnui'iuo No. 11 Colorado i-'udl JhluU... No. 1'ioiJilit^l'. No. CUT l -'aJJ-Hellj;. 1-. No. l>t»l l'jiiwietiiei'. No. 6'li 11. « H. l'«»»cui;«r Nu. 73 IV»| rioitiil (.Main lulu) ••' No. 77 Wuy i-'rtimu idruncu ilnu; MISSObKI I'ACIFIC Vd»tt>l-ui>d. S o. —l /'Cui I 'Mii.wi .iier . 0. I3i-• 1 -ocill i'Uvll>i.'ii b i.r . No. iiii-l^cal iTuitim ... VYcxtboond. No- I XTU I 1'Ui.i.fO* i» . N*>- Local l'unaiJIifer . No. Ulb— Local 1'ieiliLi ... Vi>. PP- p. 1 1". P. ' P- UJ. in. .. .lo.io an ... 4'3Sptu ...lHUu pro ... (:1b piu ... 9:30 » BI ...11.10 uu No. No. MP. No. No. No ROCK ISLAND. Cast Oouna. ,Ar. 8:3a n . »n., .lepart 5:45 a. m. '• ":I6 u .». IJill) p. ui. 12116 p. m. Local li -TttlKUl Welt Boi.nd 1y<0 a. in. • 6:10 p. in. .Ar. d:Si p. ui.. Ut'piuc 6:;i6 p. ui. i,ocal i'luluiit l;(0 p. m. ARKANSAS VALLEY INTERUHBAN. Ea»tbound. Vllectrlo tr. I MB for Newton. Wlchilu and lliurou'illatu points Ituvo liutc I 'nsoa ai :.-.8:M A. M. 6:30 A. |1>. Um'ttfJ: 7.«» A »•., *:15 A. X0:» A. M.7l8:30 P. M„ UfO>. (lit 1>. M., Unilled; +M f. M.. M» r. M, lit 1'. M.. 11 :|P J*, tl. • . Ivloctrle truln* from WlcliUn. Newton fnSon M 1:w 'A; 1 :30 A. M.. Minliod: Cripple Creek, Colo., Sjpl. 1.—A she :;iiKe of radium was forecast, by Dr. Uli-hard II. Moore of the Tailed States Hure.'iu of .Mines in an address he ik' iverril here today bjfore the annual meeting of the Ai:icricar histltute of Mining ICnglueers. Kiiriiuin is largely licini? UF.-d on the faces of watches antl t iueliM and other similar purposes, the :-pcaker said. "It Is a great pity that our supply of rndiuni is licinB disseminated In this manner," said I.:r. Meore. "But a> the phy.-.ieitins and surgeons of the eonniry are not ptirehasiUK enough radium ui make tho industry a financial success, it is natural thai the manufacturers should take other means of r.roatlns a demand. The day is not far distant, in my judgment when we >-liu!l rreatly regret the radium that has been lost in this way. "Radium has a most decided usefulness at the present time: nine Instruments used on airplanes have dials made luminous with rrdlinn paint; ii is employed in the same manner for compasses and gunsishts. The efficiency of night firing, with both ma iliine guns and artillery, "lias been greatly increased by tlie use or these luminous sights. Other uses cannot he specified, at the present time, in a public paper. "It is difficult to cstimute the exact amount of radium in exlsti-nce at the present lime: probably ,ii is. somewhere around 'A ounces of nidlum element. Considerably more than half the amount of radium now in exls- lence has come from Colorado and Utahcnruotlte ores. Six Years Aflo and Now. "Six years ago tho engineers of the liurenu of Mines estimated that at the current rato of production, ilie deposits might last, commercially, ten or twelve years. At tho present time, It is very difficult lo obtain ore. .Most of the deposits are owned by five operating radium companies. The production !\us increased very greatly during the war; and I am very doubtful whether we can depend upon our carnotlte deposits to yield commercial quantities of ore for more than H I X or Hoven years longer. It ia my judgment that (lie fields will not produce more than 100 additional grams of radium clement ut the most —if that much. This would about double the world's present, supply; but on uccouut of Hie large use of radium in cancer treatment, such an amount, although large scientifically, would he small In proportion to the probable demand. "One way of preventing the dlasom- iuation iinii loss of radium Is to provide a substitute, MPsothorlum is au excellent substitute In many ways. Its bnlfllfe period, is much shorter than-thai of radium. When first prepared, it gradually Increases In activity, comes to a maximum, nnd Uien be. gins lo lose, its activity. After "rip­ ening'' for about a year after being prepared, it can bo used for luminous paint Just us efficiently as radium- its usefulness fur such purposo will last for four or five years, which ia as long ns Is required for cheap watches, push-buttons, etc. "Mesotlioriuin can be obtained as a byproduct Jn the treatment of monuzitc sand for the manufacture ut thorium nitralo used in Incandescent mautles. During the last yw, the "United Suites Bureau of Mines, lias been experimenting along these lines uud has developed a proceBs which is being put into ihe largest thorium plant in the country at Ihe present (lino, and It is hoped that before long mesothorlum run 'be substituted for some of the radium that Is now being used iu luminous products. "ilesothorium can ulso bo used for ctincer treatment, although its short life, makes It much loss desirable for this purpose than radium." . Dri II. 0. llook, osteopathic physl- ciun, 17 years practice In lluichlite'on, now located over Zum's, Jewelry Bturo, »V4 Nprih Mvtu idrw-t. 8-lit • We build nevy lops, aidut, Iteno wulck Q». Toil Uepftil- (Ily Margaret Walter.) Ixjnilon, Aug, 9.--(By Mali)—Tho American women who are working at the lied Cross Surgical Dressings] rooms In I-ondon are every bit aacner-| getic and take just an much pride iu their work as We do in America. And considering the time they have been established their record is good,— better in fact than ours was the first months we began. The reason Is that these women have every one of them been doing work of some sort since the beginning ot the war and got a vast amount of experience with the British and French. The American work-rooms here we.re established in December, last year and they turned out -1,000 surgical dressings a day for-4hree months. Then it was found that the army needed other things more than dressings—such quantities were coming over from America,—so the rooms took on other work required by'our expeditionary- forces. •Situated opposite the administration offices of the American Hed Cross, at 36 (irosvenor Hardens, and next door to lied Cross headquarters where Mrs. Whitelaw Reid has her offices, the workrooms occupy'fifteen rooms of a one time palatial town residence. All the rooms are airy and light, and even Tor London, exceptionally large. The extensive garage, stables and basements arc used for storing materials <ind for canteens. In one garage alone there are 1-1,000 pounds of cotton wool. Volunteer Canteen. No when* better than in the volunteer canteen is shown the inale daintiness characteristic of American women. Tho whole place was done over with an absurdly small outlay. In fact most of the work has been done by the volunteers themselves in off times while the supplies were being shipped in. The wnlhs of the canteens are whitewashed and bordered in panels with a Delft blue and white ging- |-.am pattern. The, tables are black and the dishes are blue and white peasant ware. The volunteer attendants wear blue and white Delft gingham dresses, white coifs,, deep white citfs, kerchiefs and pinafores. The execiiliio committee composed of volunteer women workers is headed i-by Mrs. II. H. Page, wife of our ambassador, and Mrs. Whitelaw Rold. Under them are sixteen women each at the head of department*' Every one of these women gives her entire time to the work and wears the regulation lied Cross uniform prescribed- by Washington. The Workers. Mrs. H. S. Waite of Chicago, is chairman of the work committee; Mrs. Lorin, Woodruff of Buffalo, is vice chairman; Mrs. Deane Mitchell of Rock Island, .is secretary, and Mrs. Chester Purington of Amesbury.-Mass., is treasurer. The following ladies have charge of different rooms,—the dressing room, the store room and packing room, the patlern_drafting room Rnd so forth: Mrs. George Short, Brooklyn; Mrs. Eugene Tobey, Portland, Me.; Mrs. : Mcf'lellan, Cambridge, Mass.; Mrs. Arthur Walker, Northampton, Mass.; Mrs. .Roderick McLeod,. Yonkers; Mrs. Beckwith Spencer, Oakland; Mrs. Prank Wilcox, New Orleans; Mrs. C. H. Christopher Moller, Linn county, Ia.; Mrs. Jack Elliott, New Yofk; Mrs. Robert Blackwell, Princeton, N. .r., and Mrs. Hugh McCall of Now York. Every Day. Under these directors 85 volunteer "Orgalorie Has Simply Made Me Peel Fine," tie Says. Mr. Henry Boiler, 325 South Market, Wichita, Kansas, a well known transfer man of this city, Is another one of Wichita's representative citizens to give, his unqualified endorsement for Orgatone. Mr. Boiler is one of the best known men In his line In this sec. Hon of Kansas and his standing is too *ell known to require further comment. In a conversation with tho clerks at Dockura Drug Co. tho other day, Mr. Boiler said: "For the past few months I have suffered from indigestion, nervousness and oUier troubles and was never able to get more than temporary relief until I tried Orgatone. My appetite was very poor, my stomach was all out 6t order, and when I would eat a good square meal In about two hours the gas would swell me up and put me in misery. "t only started tailing the Orgatone treatment a few days ago, but I want to tell yoit I feel simply tine. A11 the pains arc gone ou! or my body and limbs and I feel supple and active and can attend to my work now with ense nnd do not lire out so easily. My appetite 1st inc. Nothing 1 eat hurts me and I'm brimful of new lite nnd energy. My constipation, nervousness and all my Blugglsli feelings have lert me and I can work hard nil day nnd sleep liko a log at night. No one knows how I did surfer from indigestion and stomach disorder, but Orga­ tone treatment has certainly been a sure shot for it. I am more grateful than I can express for my quick and wonderful relief and I'm Riving this statement so my friends can have the. benefit of my experience with Orga­ tone treatment. The stomach regulates the condition of the blood and is the fountain head of health or disease us the caso may be. Orgatone treatment is intended primarily for the regulation of the stomach and the correction of catarrhal inflammation, but It is no uncommon thing for persons who have used it to find that it lias relieved them, not only of Indigestion, but also of rheumatism, kidney complaints, and many other aliments not generally recognized as having their origin in stomach trouble. Orgatone is not a so called patent or secret remedy but is a new scientific treatment containing no alcohol or other stimuating drugs and is' sold in Hutchinson exclusively by the A. it A. Drug Co. Otu of town people are being supplied, all charges prepaid, upon receipt of price, $1.23 per bottle or six botUes"for . $0.25.—(Advertisement.) • " (Advertisement.) women workers, mostly American, are putting lu seven hours every day, and the workroom further employs 125 workers who are paid and are called emergency workers. The paid workers are all women who have suffered financially owing to tho war and they are glad to earn the six dollars a week paid for sewing. There is one room In which all the workers are titled Belgian women refugees, 25 of them; they are presided over by Mrs. Hugh McCall who speaks French as well as she docs English. Hospital supplies are turned out by the thousands.^-pajamas, bed coats, invalid suits, operation gowns and helmets, nurses' cups, dresses and aprons and suits with one sleeve for men wlUi Injured arms. These suits, to avoid confusion about rights and lefts, are made reversible, with a clever arrangement of buttons and button-holes which may be fastened on either side. A number of new patterns have originated here, too. One coat is fastened at the side and down the sleeve so that a wounded arm can be treated without disturbing the patient. The same with legs of pajanm suits. Make Shrouds. And loving skillful fingers are all day deftly making shrouds upof\ each l Cereal Food That Contains Its Own Sugar Grape-Nuts is utterly unlike any other prepared cereal Take a handful pf its golden-brown granules and hold.it iu the strong light. You will see little shining particles on each granule—a result of the Gi'ape-Nuts process of cookery, whicir turns the starch of wheat and barley iu* to actual sugar. The sweet, uutty flavor of Grape-Nuts requires no added sugar and where fresh milk or cream is not obtainable condensed or evaporated milk fits iu finely. No sugar-is needed, : and but little cream or milk, aud this makes Grape-Nuts a very de-. sirable cereal these saving days. . "There's a Reason" s piGHT FVERY WRONG RIGHTED h* bam* al H *rt 6chmfl5twf U Muz dotha Select Your Clothes From Full Stocks E VERYTHING'S READY here for.it. Fall Suits, Fall Overcoats for men and young men; Fall Clothes for boys getting ready for school; Fall Mats, Haberdashcy. Every item/is guaranteed to satisfy in value, style, fit, or money back. You'll find a great variety to choose from and at prices which mean that wc arc sharing with our customers our advantages in buying. Suits and Overcoats for Men and Young Men. $20, $25, $30, $35, $40, $50, $60 For 31 years Headquarters for Manhattan Shirts and Stetson Hats. " Let Mc figure on Monarch Weather Strips for your home. Save firel, keep warm. No obligation to show you. G. T. Bronleewe 120 14th West Phone 523 of which a deep purple cross is exquisitely embroidered. Theso are nearly all done by the Belgian women who seem to find comfort In this last mournful service. One woman, with white hair, and bowed with grief, sits all day without raising her eyes and when it is lunch lime she has to be urged to take-food. She is the first to arrive in the morning; at the end of the day she folds up her work with a sigh and has often pleaded to be allowed to stay and work Into the short summer night. Then* just before the Fourth, when our boys wanted to make a fine show at the ball games, a rush appeal was made for baseball suits. The workrooms turned to with a right good will and in a couple of days the suits were finished. Now of course tho whole Army and Navy both here and in France aro yelping for suits. They make a jolly note in the workrooms with their scarlet and blue trimmings and funny shapes and the women say they just lovo making them. Make No Stops. In fact these versatile women don't slop at anything. They have devised all sorts of little conveniences for sick heroes, little envelope cases for keeping tooth brush, shaving brush" and other brushes, sewing cases writing pads, and nil sorts of luxuries which can be sloredinthe tiny squaro locker which stands beside every hospital cot. And nil these knicknacks are fashioned from odds and ends left over from the cutting room. This cutting room is in itself an institution. All garments are cut by machinery under the direction of a clever woman who found It necessary to support herself when her fortune was swept away by the war. I had a peep into the .great Stock Book which showed that 572,240 worth ot stock goes through the rooms weekly. The monthly running expenses, rent, payroll, light, heat and cleaning, not counting materials, is something over $5,000, But only part of Ihe work required by tho Red Cross ot its London workrooms Is actually doue in London, There are thirty branches scattered throughout the country at which 2,000 volunteer women are working every day.* These women are mostly English but they work just as they would for their own Red Cross, just as wo worked in America before wo came into the war. Fifteen huge hampers circulate between headquarters and the branches every week. Everything is cut and planned in London and Ihe hampers are sent out with material complete, 'down to the last spool of thread (It's called a reel of cotton here) and tape and buttons; all that the branch rooms do is to put the garments together. The Superba Phonograph Plays all disc records. (Hear one.) A fine Violoncello for 565.00. .Some bargains' in .used pianos. A beautiful line of new Schiller pianos and player pianos. Phone 2434 J. H. HARPER 108 N, Main Bargains in Used Pianos. To h %i* your furnitura "Made like New" look to the , **Lyknu Maid" Lyknn Pollih Manufacturing Co. rinaWca. Pa. J. O, HOPPER, v * JOHN H. THARP, President. Vioe President. GEO. T. McCANDLESS, .. Cashier. JOHN W. STARKEY, Asst. Cashier. LORA ADAMS, Asst. Cashier. Condensed Statoinent The Central State Bank Hutchinson. Kansas at the close of business August SI, 1D18 THE DISTRICT FEDERATIONS, Where tyi* Wom»n Club Worker. Are to Meet for their Annual Aff*lr» Topeka, Kan., Sept. 6 .-rTho Kansas Stalo Federation of Women's Ohibs has announced tho eight annual district meetings us follows: Sixth district-r-Helolt, September li and 19. Blghth district—Mcpherson, Octa- hor 3 and I. Fifth district—Clay Center, Oct. 8 and 0. , , Second district, OWhe, October 16 and 16. Third dlslriot—FredoaU, October 17 and 18. • -• T... Seventh dlstrlct-^lClDBniao. October 22, 83 and 21, Fourth. d(s,riot—Council (Jrove, Oc- lobur 8», 30 und 31. RESOURCES Loans and Discounts $0OC,785.83 Overdrafts 1,218.20 Bank Building , 20,000.00 Furniture and Fixtures.... 4,000.00 Bonds and Warrants 57 .651.iM Cash and Sight Exchange., 184,090.49 LIABILITIES Capital ., $100,000.00 Surplus ... 10,000.00 Undivided Profits ........ 4,344.07 Rediscounts ... 67.600,00 Reserved for Taxes .', 1,400.00 Bonds Borrowed .......... 35,000.00 Deposits «5 &,SOI .7» Total $873,745.86 COMPARATIVE DEPOSITS Sept. 16, 1915 I 41,938.83 Sept. 18, 1916..., 117,562.16 Sept. 1, 1917 337,440.79 Aug. 31, 1918 655,501.79 DIRECTORS O. Wospe J. C. Hopper O. T. Shafer Fred Cramm ' _ Frank MePermed Total $873,745.86 The above statement is correct. GEO, 1 T. McCANDLESS, Cashier, J. H. Tharp E.-.T. Footo • PRETTY PRAIRIE. <S> • • " Nice cool weather this work which Is good to finish the late threshing and pjo.wlng. Qult« a few . have their wheat ground all ready to begin sowing. . Soveral car loads wont from hero to Funs ton' Saturday to see 6u> hpnie boys who are there. • Ralph Field is here from Cleveland, jflngman County. thrps,hlog His wheat. E. 0. Daffotus and family speu.1 Saturday night and Sunday yisltlng rpl» J First -#itr |9WlH »i «*la HW^er^y^terj;^ Sj&Jltur CJayhaugh and,-family frlw 'te^ Ford way Sunday morning for Ft. Dodge/Iowa, to visit their eon Kalley, who .la in camp there, Mr. Davenport's have closed out their restaurant the first of the week. Several, cars were taken from this vicinity last week, but It Is thought tbey will soon na woundup un4 caught. ,. Albert ijoiuphlll was hero from Camp Funstou Sunday to see his parents, Wo all aro "agin" cofporutioos, but all of us would like w ,hay* s&wtal privileges,—AlchlsoB CHofcejv. l<el w. l'Ul Unit, light in. yftur ha*-* tuirtuUi,,, |£X W au | 5 |c ., j^jlJ

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