The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 6, 1918 · Page 3
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September 6, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, September 6, 1918
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Page 3
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•PHTOAY, SEWEMfeEft 6,-IMS, v flttE tttttfCUittSON SEWS SPORTS TAKE AUTUMN HUE r With the Major League Seasons at an End in September. LOOKING TOWARD FOOTBALL And Usual Pall College Sporls to linliven All Harts of A tbe Country. Chicago, Sop't. 0.—Willi the Major, league season ended, sports are beginning to lake on an nullimn Jiuo. Foot- bnll Is now attracting Interest, Practice will be started In the "Dig Ten" on Septombor IB and regular schedules will bo maintained as In former yenra. Coaches of the Missouri Valley Conforouco also are rushing plans for the season. — There Is no Indication that the sport will be wiped outi nor even seriously curtallod by the new national array draft which Includes youths or elghtoon years old. U Is pointed out that) every Imporant university In the eountry \i h military Institution, virtually a resorve offlcors' training . camp, and youths attending college will receive military training along •with the scholastic studies. As to the success of the-game this fall, experts will not haaarrt a guess, although the coaches think the sport will thrive. The "class" of the game will, of course, havo to be discovered In actual play. There promises to be an abundance of green material from which the coaches must build their 1018 machines. ' The veterans, howov. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S CASTOR I A or, will be missing. Most of them afe in military service. ••«•-' - fyt. Henry U Williams, coach at the University of MlnneAotaj I In issuing the call for nrftcUcej deciitrefmttcrov are no' better soldiers and no more Invincible fighters fn the world than the American college football players now on the battlefields of Prince. Df-Wll- llnms proudly pointed to tha fact that every member of the 1816 'Minnesota eleven, tegular and substitute, Is now an officer in the army.: ' iN i,; , The veteran coach >: believes there Is no belter training for an army ot(i-_ cor than on the football field;? , "The seilBon that we ate approaching is a'momentous erlei" Dr.-Wll* Uams said In his appeal.* "Not a university In the country but has'lts CoU lege life shaken to the foundations. It football has been preserved In the col*, leges It Is because It has proved Its wolfth as a training Bchool for fighters" and for the development of those qual' tics In character, heart and mind that "make a man moro valuable to his country th this great emergency. Make Good Soldiers', "There are no better soidlers and no more invincible fighters In the world than the American college football players nofw on the fields of France, At Minnesota we look with Just pride at the records of our football men In answering the call to the front. Most of them are in Franco and some of them have nlready been In-nction at the front. It was Bert Ilaston, captain of the 191C team—tho best that ever represented Minnesota—that was one of the leaders of tho marines at Chateau-Thierry, where tho Germans were hold and put back for tho first time In their drive for Paris, tlert, though shot in the legs staid in action and looked after tho disposition or his men; He was commended for .bravery and efficiency. "The American college football spirit has affected the aairlt of theft-hole American army, an<T the spirit of the American" army has Inspired and rejuvenated the French, English, and Italians. , •' "We have , a million and a half Americans In France'today and another million and a half In the training camps at home who are about to go. Another two million is about tb be called out by the governmoht. Bvery man of'you will be among-that number, "There Is no better course of train'- Ing for on officer In the army._than on the football-field. In coming out | for football you should realize that] ij you are bot merely participating in sport and serving your college by helping hold up her prestige against Chicago Illinois, Wisconsin and Mich? Igan. Yon afe filling • yourself tot more efficient service to your country. Every man may have the spirit of a Baston, a. Solon and a Hauser on the football field, and this spirit will bring victory. "We call on you lo fill up the ranks. The old team have all gone. The responsibility rests on you to take their place. There will be more opportunities for how men thlB year than ever before, ; "We have an unusually hard schedule ;ahead. Michigan Is'back on the ilslafor the first time in eight years.. Chicago, Illinois, Wisconsin. Indiana, •North Dakota and South Dakota State make up the rest. We need every man We can gct."^_ KING'S COUSIN ON AMERICAN MISSION rveW #«©fil PUNSTON, < Camp Funsont, Sept. 6.—Professor Walter A. Burr, of th« Kansas "Aggie" who Is in charge of the educational work In camp, has beetv-away on a two weeks!; furlough, addressing the various toaehors' institutes in Kansas and telling them of the Y. M. 0. A, work In camp. The educational department'is developing-plans for n general campaign for the- "Y" fund in Novoflibir; ,ohd Is "selecting speakers frotn aihjrig the "Y" men. The lectures of Prof. M. C. Tatt- quard, of Manhattan, on his extensive explorations in the Arctic-regions some years ago, provt'd interesting to Iho meh here for his talkB and the pictures Illustrating his lectures, portrayed n study In nature and a vigor of experience which appealed to his audiences. The Arctic excur- j slons were made by Professor Tan- 1 quurd, who was sent out by a nUm STOMA Th «M t. no "cur** but f«1ltf It often brought by— "our jiodvriuai ICRS VAPORUB^*. NEW PRICES.*.30c, 60c, $t .20 HE'8 TWO INCHES SHORT. And This Keeps a Kansas Man From Going to Fight the Boche. Trjpeka, Sept. C—P. C. Mendcnhall of Bsbon, Kansas Is barred from the army. In spite of the fact that Men­ dcnhall Is willing and glad to serve, has no dependents and Is not needed at home they won't let him fight. As a lost resort iMendenhnll has appealed lo the slnte headquarters and his letter lo Chas. S. Huffman, Adjutant General, Is right to tho point. Mendcnhall says the local board has ber of the larger universities of the J refused to certify him for service be United States to collect data and j cause ho falls to comply with the specimens on the flora and fauna of I physical regulations of the selective the far north. Prince Axel Prince Axel, captain of tho Danish navy and cousin of King George of England, is to be one of the naval mission from Denmark to the United States. Tlie mission will devote moBt of Us time to Btudylng aviation matters. . BOSTON STORE W6 Have Furs to Fit Every Poeketfeook. Newest andUp-to-the-Minute Ready-to-Wear and Coming on every train at our well known reasonable prices. Boston Store, "Stunt" night nt2>Jo. A "Y" building developed a star wrestler In tho person of Private Kllngbloom' of company A, 210th lSnglneero. Ho offered to meet any man of his weight—120 pounds—and several mat tussles resulted with Kllngbloom easy victor In- each bout. Kllng­ bloom has ..extended his challenge lo the entire camp. i "All ^-ork and" no play makes Jack a dull 'boy," holds good on the program of tho sanitary train. It la a standing arrangement now tor M. E. Teeter, physical director, to accompany the Banltary train to the drill grounds and supervise the playing of mass games during the men's rest periods. at Hutchinson, In the State of Kansas, the close of business on Aug. 31, 1918, ltiisouiicjas. .t^oans and discounts I 806,1110.20 , Notes and bills ro- dlscounted 10,000.00 Overdrafts, unsecured V. S. bonds deposited to se- i„- .. I-I i ., i cure circulation (par value) twice In quick succession—and then • liberty Loan Bonds' unpld'g'd ' Hands and securities pRllgi'd tor In Its routine duty to "clean up things" the sanitary train includes pie eating in its repertoire. In a genuine pie'eating contest, the sanitary boys defoated the engineers service oven under the new and more lenient rulings Just passed. He is-BS Inches tall and the requirements have only been reduced lo 60 inches. Now •Mendonhall wants to know what the dickens he can do about It. lie Is certain he could kill Just as many boches as thought he were two Inches higher. WANTS US TO SET EXAMPLE. Germans Think the Official News Is Not Told Truthfully. London.—Will not America set the example and liven up official" com- Iteport of Condition of tho AMHKICAN. NATIONAL HANK wondered If thero were not some more pies available, Company A of the Engineers seems to abound with talent. Sergeant Fellows does a. -clog dance that Is BdotT enough for. the footlights, arnr| J. T. Seltz Is recognized as the only man in camp who can hug himself— clear around and clasp hands behind. SelU also claims the camp cluun- plonBhlp as a high kicker. 90.10G.20 L',604."5 so,ooo.on 08,200.00 23,000.00 20-22 South Main Hutchinson, Kansas Any soldier lad who can "tickle the Ivories" is certain to make a hit. They are as welcome as extra des- sertions. Ilobirisou of the sanitary train is an expert at the piano forte and the train also is proud of two other musicians—iMcC'auley and Mln- son, who can make your feet dizzy on their "horn and fiddle." Y. M. C. A. secretary, C. C. Chalmers, has been transferred from No. 17 to Detention Camp No. 2, and due to the change It, has been., necessary to discontinue ttio'„JjTronch class at his late charge. ':!).' is' : iiopc'd' a"' sub-, stitute tutor can b'e found soon. J. M. Coon has been appointed successor to Chalmers at 17, .>:- .' . 311,598.27 state deposits... Securities o Mi o r than U. K, bonds (n o t includlrur stocks) o \v nod unpledged Kl.3.12.47 Slock of Federal Heserve Bank (50 per cent of sub- scrlpllun) ... Furniture and fixtures Heal estate owned other than hanking house Lawful reserve w I t li Federal Reserve IJunk Cash In vault and net amounts due f r o m national banks Net amounts due from- ha n k s , bankers, etc. ... Kxclu^iKes tor clearing house... Checks on banks located outside or city and other cash items Redemption fund with U. S. treas- tirer and due ,• from . U. S. 'treasurer t.400.00- 4,960.00 8,454.94 3,500.00 199,1 4,718.55 1-1,415.20 2,037.01 Total C a s h a n d Sight Exchange War Savings Certificates and Thrift Stamp* actually owned . TOTAL ... .,..r:. ,,....$1,234,661.84 455.37 There is good prospects for moro wild west exhibits. A shipment of 300 horses right off the" range from Montana recently was unloaded at the remount depot. •$>«><5><$'<8 >'$><S ><S >«><$>**'S>«>'$>^> <S> .' .- <S> <?> ABBYVILLE. <S> . «> <s> <S> <S>.^ <^ <S> <$> •£> <S> <s> tj> 4> •$> <$> Mr, and Mrs. Bobt.'Baggs have reamed from a visit to their daughter's m Wostorn.Kansas and. Oklahoma, Mr. and Mrs. Chds. Mumma expect to,leave soon for Roswell, New Mexico;, to spend th# Winter. Hersel-Chrlslip is carrying mall on Route 1 now. •' (Mrs. John MeKeown-is in Chicago visiting hot- son, Dr. Chas. MoKeown. It is expected that Ed Mclver has sailed for France as no word has been received from him at Camp Mills lor two weeks. The Red Cross rooms are open every Wednesday afternoon, so the ladles can bring in their finished garments but no regular meetings will be held until more material Is received from headquarters. Mr. Andy Sims was In Punston the first of the week to visit his son William. : Mrs'. Ed. Brldgeinan was called to Oklahoma last week on account of the serious illness of/ her " father, Mr. rirldgonian and daughters loft for thero Sunday in their car. Mr, and Mrs. Huho Winder are In Okliihomu to be with Mrs. Winder's brother Mr. Rector during his recent Illness; LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid In $ Surplus fund Undivided profits.? 27,332.29 Less ' current expenses, interest, and taxes paid.. 10.553.00 Amount reserved for taxes accrued Circulating notes outstanding. Net amounts due to national banks 77,330.56 Net amounts due to banks, bankers and trust „ companies . '145,977.94 Individual deposits subject to chock Certificates ot deposit due in less than 30 days.... Certified checks .. Cashier's checks outstanding .... State, comity, or other' municipal dejwslls secured by pledge of assets of Ihls bank Certificates of deposit 1 -' 268,301.02 Other time deposits, savings count ... . 150.000.00 15,000.00 1,500.00 48,900,00 The World's Greatest Hats Jno. B. Stetson—American Borsalino—Italian — Sold bv— "Quality Flrnt"- Hanan Shoes muniques, asks the Manchester Guardian. The paper quotes a report on the recent .Australian success which left the Germans "still wondering Just what was happening" and congratulates the writer on his Information "that It certainly looks as though the Australians have the villago pinched out." The Guardian considers the American official reports have been, so far as an American twist to the language Is concerned, a dismal disappointment and have conformed to the unllluml- natlng style of the British official. "It Is perhaps too much" the paper continues "to hope that wo shall learn of an American succo.-ii In the Information that our allies handed the Prussian Guard a horrid Jolt" or that their attack was prefaced with a bombardment of an Intensity which 'I llslcrt'il reality.' Ilutfat least there is room for official and unofficial reports which shall strike away from the too familiar jargon that reduces Litem all to the same level, and liven our numbed consciousness with a use of English which shows some imagination. Will not America set Iho •merry example?" 380,332.09 159.80 20.62 16,127.73 24,279.73 59,952.92 with Federal 972,481.61 3O,00o:O0 Total Deposits Bills payable. Kscrvo flunk TOTAL •... .$1,234,661.84 Rediscounts 10,000.00 Staato of XCnnsas, County of llenn, ss. t, 11 1'. Itradtey, cjyhler of tha ubovc- nomed bank, do soloinady swear that tho above statement is true to tho best of my knowledge and belief. E. P.. BIIAJ1IJ3Y. Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me thlB 5th day of September, 1918. IN 1-21 M. PAYN71 (Seal,) Notary Public. (My commission expires May 19, 1921.) Correct—Attest: A. C. MAI.l.OY, ED S. LINDAS, 11. K- M'LISOI), Directors. Have You Your Fall Shoes? Fall Opening Sale Offers wouderftil Shoes that are priced below regular prices. Then if you buy Ellsworth's, it's right. The children's Shoes are priced lower than you expect. $3.95 S4 95 For 50 boots <£fi~AC for $10 and $12, Boots In t'ans, grays, WUivy and blacks, in all sizes and both l\eels. We have many new styles for children) in tan, gray and black lace and button We have them all in A to R. Petey Should Have Read That Book, "The Habits of the Hornet" N| By C. A. VOIGHT r > • : 4: if

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