The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 6, 1918 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 6, 1918
Page 7
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PAGE SEVEN. The horrible Handicap ef Poisoned Blood rhe Innocent Suffer Even Unto the Third and Fourth Generations. But Relief Is now , in Sight. It has lo«K been, accepted as a mat' er of course thnt (he Bins of tbe fathers must be suffered by innocont pos- erlty, yet it Is hard to bocomo reo- moiled to this condition, The heritage of physical Infirmity la a handicap under which thouannds must faco the battle of lite. (Scrofula Is probably the most notice- '.ble of the transmitted blood dlsord- • is, (hough there are other more severe diseases of the blood thnt. pass 'rom one generation to another. No mutter what inherit oil blond taint you may bo laboring under, S. 8. S. ot­ ters hope. This remedy has been a general tlso for moro than fifty years. It la purely vegetable, and contains not a particle of any chemical, and acts promptly oh the blood by routing all traces of the taint, and Restoring it to absolute purity,' Some of the most distressing eases of transmuted blood poison have yielded to the treatment of S. S. S., nhd no case should ho considered incurable until this great remedy has been given a thorough trial. S. S. B. acts as an antidote to every impurity In tho blood. Yoiupan obtain It at any drug store. Ottr^~chIef medical adviser will take pleasure In giving you without cost any advise that your Individual caso requites. Write today to Swift Specific Co., 433 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Oa. \ • Heat That Store Building Efficiently and Economically .—USE A— - — r Moore's Circulator Moore's Circulator combines the principles of the famous Moore's Three Way Heater as to fuel consumption and conservation and interior construction, with tbat of a pipe- lcss furnace as to circulation of hot and cold air. We will guarantee a Moore's Circulator to give adequate heat at low cost if properly opeiated.^ Let us show you while we can supply you. Graber Furniture Co. Corner A and Mairf Hutchinson, Kansas THE MOTORUESS MOTOR-TRUCK Y OU can pull a-Trailmobile over any road an ordinary car can travel.. It is certain to pay for itself. Let us demonstrate to you. No obligation. | Trailmobiie Will Be Shown at the Fair j The Trailer Co. 316 2nd East Hutchinson, Kansas The Consolidated Flour Mills Co. 510-20 Korabaugh-Wiley Mdg. Hutcninson, Kansas Operating mills at Winfield, Cnldwell, Newton aud Hutchinson, Kansas, Daily capacity 3500 bbls. We invite the inquiries of Flour and Feed Dealers * .» (Carlots only) Use UNITED Flour ^ Fight Weakening Cough With a Health Builder Nothing puil&down a weakened sydtem so minlv a pei'slatent cough, in many similar ciisfM KCKMAN'S AI.TBKATI VE, a lonn "nd up-bultder, has boen toundT to lit- niivH valuable in stopping tho cuugh, sii'1't'KilK.'ulng U>o lungs IUUI helping to r,-:;l"iv ln-alth. Twenty yews' auccaiajul iia,.. 80c and Bottloi at all druggltts , manufacturer, poitpa l^KMAN X.AB08ATOKY. Philadelphia aid. ELECT OFFICERS. f Young Women'* Missionary §qol»ty Have Annual Meeting. The Young. WomdVs Foreign Mia- Blonary Society'' of the Methodist church met yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. V, Berry on Sixth ayenuo west. It was the day for the annual election of officers and for opening tbe mite boxes also. Tho following officers were elected; Kirs. Earl Gardner, president; Mrs, R. 11. Shearer, first vice president; Mrs. Hugh Connor, second vico-presh dent;f Mrs. Horry Bossemeyor, recording secretary; Mrs, George Doggett,- corresponding secretary; Mrs, A. C. Dlynn, treasurer; Mrs. A, ». Peugh, assistant treasurer; Mrs. Chester Leaskre, mite-box treasurer; Mrs. W. R. Yerkea, Jubilee secretary; Miss Mao Thimble, extension secre< tary; Mrs. R. H. Shearer, pianist; and Mrs. 8, V. Berry, re-porfef, TRAINING HIS COOKS Uncle Sam Is Training Cooks by the Hundreds. ESTABLISHED Bid CAMP At Cartlp Bowie, Texas, and Graduates Classes of 300 Students at a Time. Fort Worth, Tex—Nine hundred skilled cooks, trained for overseas duty, have been graduated In classes of Dot) from the government school Tor cooks nnd bakers, the largest school of Its kind in the country, which Is being conducted at Camp Howie here under command of Captain Fred 11, Morrell. Students graduating must reach the following standard: Practical work, DO per cent; retitatlon and theory, 20 per cent; care"bf kitchen, 15 per cent; discipline, 15 per cent. The majority of those graduated have been taken from the course for second cooks, with first cooks next in number and mess sergeants third. The course Includes lectures and instruction on rations, bills of fare, component parts, field specifications, preparation, sanitation, temperatures, mess management, stock sheets, field cooking, recipes and visits to the packing houses here. An understanding of food"values most needed to suit conditions existing in various places Is being drilled into the students, Conecrvo Food. Great attention also is given lo food conservation. , The army must not waste and cooks are taught to throw all partlcjcg of meat and <bone into a 20 gallon pot where the mixture is boiled and the fat rendered. The stock is then used for gravies and soups. Some companies here require the men to weigh what Is left on their plates and the amount deducted from the next meal, thus adjusting the. rood needed to their- appetites. The sanitation course requires tlitr liiess officers to keep kitchen, mess hall, refrigerators, ovens and cooking utensils hyglenlcally clean. This applies to tables and floor. How to set the tables Is an Important part of the study. " , Experiment Some. Experiments are conducted to devise means of using .substitutes for flour such as oatmeal, corn meal, and rice flour. Use of sirup Instead of sugar' wherever possible is encouraged. "Food wastage," said Captain Mor­ rcll, "is not always the fault of the soldier at tho mess table. The cook Is often to blame. If he doesn't cook tho food right, It will be distasteful to the men and they will refuse to eat all set before them. The well cooked meal puts the men In good spirits as well as helping them physically." A record of food conservation was kept at the detention camp whcretlie recruits are quartered and fed under tho direction of Captain Morroll. Of 7,170 pounds of flour allowed the camp in fourteen days only 3(>,IU5 pounds were used and yet every man had all the bread he desired. PARTRIDGE. <j> •£> <§ <?> 4> <3> • •**.••• 4 * * * • .••*»»• ' Mrs. Clarence Perkins nnd Miss Turah Slegrist spent a few days last week In Camp Funston visiting with relatives there. Mrs, Sam Fannan returned last week from a visit with relatives in Mantana. Prof, S. Ear! and family moved in the Dilley property on tbe east aide last week. The school begins next Monday, September 8th. Mrs. C. G. Hamilton reo.ently.vlslted at the Falrvlew M. B. church where they have » live Sunday school. •Mr .and Mrs. G. ft Decker, Mrs. J. A. Hand, C. A. Tuttle and B. M. Hand motored to Nlckerson last week and were guests of Mrs. Sidney Ash ton a few hours. Mrs. Ross McCoy and children returned from Emporia one day last week where she had beefo a guest of relatives. Mrs. Howard Short and daughters, and Dr, Una Mundell motored out from Hutchinson one day last week and called on Mrs. Clark White and Mrs. Wary Short in this place, George Lunning and family and his brother, Joe 1-annlng, motored from points in Oklahoma, are guests of Mr, and Mrs. John Blcklo this week. Mr. and Mrs. George King recently left in their Overland car for their homo at Orange, Cal., after being the guests of relatives here and in Arlington during the past two months, Joe Haijd left for the Atlantic coast one evening last week to resume his duties as radio operator on on U. S. S. Illinois. MrspMary latsk and sister, Mrs. Caffey, have returned "from a vlBlt with relatives In the county seat. Mrs. Isa Salmon has been quite sick with tonsililis this week but is better at this writing. Mr. and Mrs,. Star Perkins and, daughter Catherine were guests ot Mrs. Cather in HuU-hlnaun on Wednesday. - Mr. Tom Kitch celebrated (he end of his year's threshing season by letting tho boys blow the whistle on the engine until tho steam was exhausted, which pleased them. A roln storm came to this vicinity on Tuesday afternoon, so farmers can sow their wheat in case now. But the weather is cool and a number of ektly risers claim that they saw a white frost one/morning Inst week. The WhHson family have had a pub. lie Bale of their property and will move to Hutchinson In the near future, * Mr. Prettymnn of the east side Is at a hospital In Hutchinson for treatment this week. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kltch and family motored to Gray county on Monday to be the guests of relatives. * I <!> <*• UNDELIVERED TELEGRAMS <» * AT THE WESTERN UNION. •*> 4> • <S> ,?> 4, 1!, ^ <$- $> <t> <s> <?, <j, Miss Oarnelt Field. J. It. Austin. A. K. Hogenson. ^ - Claude Clawson. Mrs: 1). S. Smith. N. A. Ttirpln. The Truth. "Yon make it a rule never in smoke when tilling your car with gasoline," the dealer uestioned. -"Yes," declared Mr. Chugglns. "When I buy gasoline I can't afford to smoke." Ill: GOT OUT OF A PECULIAR TROUBLE Partridge Man Praises a Wonderful' New Healing Current Which Cured a Deeply Seated Pairf- Whlch Had Baffled All Other Treatments. Says a Good Word for the United Doctors, a Hutchinson Firm of Specialists Who Are So Well Known for Their New Methods and Skfllful 1 Work. ' Children 0ry v FOR FLETCHER!* C5 A9TO R I A Partridge, Kansas, ug. 17, '18. "I-ast winter I was afflicted with a peculiar sort of nerve rheumatism ot the shoulder Joint. 1 never felt a pain just like it as it seemed to be so deeply seated. liniments, mustard, rubbing, etc., not only didn 't help it any but seemed only to make the pain worse. 1 got so that I couldn't use the arm at all and was a cripple. All ordinary treatments proving lo be unavailing, 1 then consulted the United Doctors at Hutchinson. At the office of these specialists I received great relief and benefit from their Therino-pcnetrutlon treatment. My arm is in perfect con- "dllion now and I can do as hiK a day's work as ever. 1 am well pleased with my epoxrience with the United Doctors and am sure they employ methods in obscure troubles which cannot be obtained elsewhere in this part of the country at least." JOS. A. THOMPSON. The "thermo-Penetratlon treatment referred to by Mr. Thompson is u very rare form of electro-therapeutic current, and one that Is seldom used except for driving pain and .inflammation from a limb or joint Where it Is very deeply seated and beyond tbe reach of ordinary treatment, in.effect it is the driving of electric heat exactly to the point Vranted without-heating tho outside skin. With this machine you can heat an inflamed deep tendon or nerve to a temperature of lio degrees Fahr. without overheating any other pari of the body. This seems peculiar and impossible almost can be done by a specially made elec- uU'ic machine which may' be found \it tho office of the United Doctors among their large and unusual equipment which they maintain for the healing of chronic disease. This brings up the subject of the use of .electricity in the healing of diseases, which is so poorly understood of the average person. To them electricity is electricity and one electric treatment very much like another. Nothing could be farther from the truth than this idea. The elec-: tro-otherapeutic currents- are in fact one of the most marvelous.agents lor healing that has been given to mankind—but only when they are used with absolute skill and care. A wrong prescribed and incorrectly administered olGctro-tueraueuiic, current will do much more harm than good. Therefore if- you say: "Oh, i have taken electric treatments and they didn't do me a particle of good, in fact made me worso," just find out for sure if you received skillfully prescribed electric treatments ur not. If you did not you are right in saying they made you worse. Electric treatments must bo just as skillfully prescribed, us medicines. The wrong electric treatment is calculated to do Just about as much harm as a wrong medicine. It requires years of special study, training and experience to properly proscribe and' use electricity as an agont for the heallug of human diseases. Just any doctor cannot send off and buy a bunch of glittering electric machines and thereby become an olectri-therapeuiic expert. He usually finds this out for himself after a few failures and thereafter lets the machines ho bought sit around and gather dust unused. Non-surgical chronic disease specialists like the United Doctors spend their entire lives and time to the correct diagnosis and treatnjent of chronic diseases ami nothing else. They are skilled, trained and experienced in the successful use of serums, bacterins,Jntraveuous treatments, the electro-lherapeulie currents, and other wonderful new methods of bringing health to the hunum body. • This accounts for their success in handling many cases which most everything else has failed upon. What Is probably the most elaborately and completely equipped office for the treatment of chronic and rectal diseases Jn the great southwest is undoubtedly that of the United Doctors, who are widely and favorably known all over this section of country for years past. One peculiarity about IXliese- specialists has always caused comment, the fact ihat they havo no feo for examination and udvice, and refuse to promise cures in incurable cases. Their institute occupies tho entire second floor at 5',$ West First street'., \ (Advertisement.) \ SPECIAL NOTICE A Charge of 10c for Special Deliveries Commencing Monday, Sept. 5th, we will make a charge of Hie for cneh special delivery made at the customer's request. Try and arrange so that we can deliver all packages on the regular deliveries, and save the cost of the special. At present the hours of regular delivery are: Salur iiiys, also nt 6:30 p. in. Pegues-Wright's Wealth of Fashionable Weaves and Colors in Suitings, * Skirting and Dress Materials for Fall The Dress Goods Section is given over now to a display of those Fabrics which LaMode has prescribed for Suits, Skirts and Tailored Gowns for Milady's Autumn wearing — Rich-toned, Soft- finished Cloths, the great emphasis of favor resting upon. x . Wool Jerseys, Gabardines, Wool Veiours, Serges and Lustrous Broadcloths. 'In a good range of warm, subdued colorings in many new and revived tones^ Plaids especially designed for separate skirts are an interesting item in the display, appearing yi mellow combinations of brown ,and grey, green and brown and blue, also blue and black serges. The Government Asks Everybody to SAVE Peach Stones As tlioy arc urgently needed in milking of . GAS MASKS Housekeepers, restaurants, hotels, canneries —* whoever UBCK penches, all are asked to save all the peach stones, dry them and Bring or Send to Peguea-Wrlght's Store. which has been directly requested by tho tins Defense Division, Chemical Warfare Service IT. S. Army to become a - "PEACH PIT DEPOSITORY'.' Don't throw any peach stpnas away—eacli 0110 counts--save them all. "Pencil Pit Depository"— inside the lobby, near front entrance. We Have Secured the Exclusive Agency in this Section for VOGUE PATTERNS High class women's patterns illustrated in Vogue Magazine and until recently only procurable by mail from the Vogue pattern Co. direct. Vogue Patterns can now be had at our Pattern Department—First Floor. The Vogue of Tarns Of all modern Hats for misses' school wear, tho most delightful, most youthful In line-the most, fascinatingly becoming, of all shapes. •^I'ams are here In a great variety of shapes, colors and trimmings. Come In and see them. Long Wearing Hosiery for School "Round Ticket" Gordon Hose for Children "Round Ticket" hose for chilcTren are the prpfitable kind to buy for school wear, as they are strongly ve-n\forced with linen in all parts subject to wear —at the toes, heels and knees—making them hard to wear out. For Boys For Girls No. 305—Hoys' heavy cotton hose, woven ot splendid grade of combed yarn, into finely ribbed extra heavy stockings, the heels and toes are spliced with linen threads. Sizes (i to 8V4—46c. Slues 9 to-10—50c. No. 16J 7—Girls' fine raer- ceriied cotton hose of beautiful quality, , attractive for girls' more, dressy wear. Found in hlack, wklle and Russian Calf. Reinforced at the heels and toes. Slues 0 to S'/4—50c. Sizes 9 lo O14—59c. For Either No. 777—Light enough for girls and heavy enough for boys. It Is made of silk lisle in black only, and la well reinforced at the heels and toes. Sjzes ti to KV4—46e. Sizes 9 to 10- 50c. For Qirls No. 1608.—Fino cotton hose for glr|s that will give good service. These are reinforced four thread heels and toes. Shown in both black and white. Sizes ti to 8VS—39c. Sizes 9 to 9',i—<!5c. For Fall Buy Early and Save Children's School Hose at 35c Culldrens Sclfbol Hose, made in soft two thread lisle, In fine ribbed, ot medium weight; reinforced heels and toes. Shown in hlack only. All sizes. Priced the pair, 35c. Store Open Until 6 .. O'clock GOODS' CO 10 FIND W0RI

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