The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 6, 1918 · Page 9
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, September 6, 1918
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Page 9
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•raiis n u J'lijUiA isu v J* X, « a, mJ£*t*mm\\\* ii ifitiitfiiiCafcafca^MMi-"———'—• -' LiftOffCorns! # %eezone"1s Magic! Lift it§ Corffiorplius ,\ right off with fingers—No pain! r - TTrop ii Utile Freeuma on k an aching torn, Instantly that corn Wops hurting, then you lift It right out, H aocnn't hurl one bit. Y CB, mullet Why waitl Your druggist Bolls » tiny bottle of Freefone for a fow eenli, sufficient to rlili your feet, of every hard corn," «ofl com, or com between the toc», and calluses, Without soreness or irritation. Try It I No humbug I. SAVE YANKS FROM SNIPERS. Ocndarmei Do Not Allow Generous Americans to be Imposed Upon. 1'arls, (vUi London.)—Yanks marching from transports through the streets of a Kreuch port have bo'en waytuld,daily by swarnis of llttlo boys begging Tor "monnale lunoilcalne." They have good naturedly given pennies, ninkli !s ,«dlnics and sometimes quarters and digitals. Now it has been stopped because the residents of the' port Mid It was a shame to allow the generous Amcr- can boys to be Imposed upon. They petitioned the police, and gendarmes have been detailed to patrol the route of the march from transport to camp, keeping oft all hut the very boldest "penny Bnlpera." Germany Has Exacted Large .War, Contribution* from Hec THE. "FINANCIAL ACTIVITIES'' Demanded Large Sums of Money from Every (jliy and Town, in Little Kingdom. / • Paris, Sept. 5.—(Correspondence of tno Associated Pressijt—-Germany has exacted war contributions from Belgium during the first four yearn of the war amountlng-Jo a* total of $466,000,000. This is In addition to the vast amount of machinery, materials and men taken from Uclglum to sustain Germany. lu this fifth year of war it is interesting to review the "financial activities" of the Germans in Belgium since that fateful day In Belgium's history, August 20, 1914, -when tho German hordes entered Drussela. During that month, as the German armies were hacking tbelr way through the llttlo ktngrom, numerous (owns and cities were "tired" aud Taking Good Care of Your Car —Means Using the Best Gasoline and the wise motorist is taking good care of his car these days. You itiay have to drive it until the war is over. Who knows? If anything does go wrong, it isn't th&easiest matter to get it repaired properly. \ r , , You can grease your own car; you can tighten up loose bolts, nifts and screws, but if your engine kicks up you have some real trouble on your hands. Use Red Crown Gasoline It is made especially for automobiles. Never racks your engjne. Develops ah abundance of smooth, rythmic power, and leaves a'min­ imum of ,earbon deposit. But best of all you can get it everywhere,, and it is always the same. If you fill your tank in a strange town, put in Red Crown and you needn't worry about getting home, 22.8c Per Gallon atJUieFollowIng Standard Oil ServiceStatKonss Sherman and Poplar Sts; Sixth and Main Sts. * 1 rid 913 South Main St 'I i. J> STANDARD OIL COMPANY Kanaat LEMON JUICE ^TTAKESfftFF TAN" Girls! Make bleaching lotion if skin is sunburned, tanned or freckled Squeeze the Jiilco of two lemons Into a bottle containing three ounces of Orchard While., ' shake well, and you have a quarter pint of the beet freckle, sunburn and tan lotion, and jofiiplcxidn beautlfier, at very, vory 'small Cost. \ Tour grocer has the lemons and any drug store or toilet counter will supply three ounces,of Orchard White for R ' tew cents, Massage this sweetly fragrant lotionInto the face, neck, arms and handB,each day and see how freckles, surihurn, windburn and tan "disappear,ftnd,how clear, soft and #hlte the sklfl" becothes, Yes! "it Is harmless, ~ ' - war contributions were levied from each province as the Germans progressed southwestward. The flrBt movo of the German staff when entering a town was to proceed to the city hall and announce to tho burgomaster that for resisting the advance of, the Emperor William's armies his city or town had been fined so many thousand or million francs, as the case might be. When the burgomaster would remonstrate, Uhlans -and Death's Head Hussars wonid covort Innocenty lu city hail squoro or the burgomaster would be token prisoner. in one Injstanco In tho Province of Licjje the German commander of the company entering the town informed the Burgomaster that a war contribution of 100,000 francs would have to be forthcoming within two hours. The Burgomaster demurred. Never in the, history "-of the llttlo town had there been so much money In the city treasury. At the present moment, there was only a little over thruu thousand francs in the strong box. •'Well, wo'll take that," calmly responded the German. More Than 2dO,000,000 Francs. More than 20,000,000 francs were thus levied between August and -November, 1.914. Then Field Marshal Baron von der Goltz-Pasha decreed that Belgium would have to pay a monthly contribution of 40,000,000 francs during one year and It would not be increased and that it wCuld be renewed. The Pasha's decree, however, proved to be hut another scrap of paper. In November 1915, Baron von Pissing called upon the councils of the nine Belgian provinces tq meet and informed them that the promise of his predecessor had been made In good faith but with the implied condition that war would be ended within the year and that he saw-no alternative but than to renew the monthly contribution of 40,000,000-francs for another year. On the 20th of November, 1910, instead of abolishing the. onerous tax on Belgium, von Hissing decided that, owing to the duration of the war, the inereaso in prices—lilght cost of big—he Would have to increase lh« ni'onihly 'payments to 50,000.000. Ho added ominously, "temporarily." It proved to be so, Indeed, for, on the 21st of May. 191", the contribution was further raised to CO,000,000 francs. .'The flow, of francs into the coffers of the "War Lord" was too s .iiat! to satisfy the gargantuan appetites ot tho military men however, and on the 12lh of September, 1910, they "seized - ' 430,000,000 million marks, constituting all the deposits in German bills of. the Banque Nationals and the Societe Gcnerale do Ilolgifiue, the two largest I banks in Belgium, When one of the Directors of the'Sochto General'' refused to divulge that part of the cum. bination of the vaults which he alone i kuew and without which the vaults j could not bo opened, the Gor- nMins said that they wculd' 'luow them open with high explosives, j The director rather than have tliej vaults f of the institution wrecked de-] cided to acquiesce. Thus what will probably go down as the greatest burglary of modern times was perpetrated. * ***** * * * «,. SOUTH COUNTY LINE. <•> «> * <£• <S> <S> <$> <!><•><?> <•>>•$ <5> <$> •$> <$> 4> •$> Well, rain at last Is falling and prospects for a general rain which will put the ground in fine shape for seeding, mora of the wheat ground is about prepared except perhaps liar- rowing and the rain now will put it In fine Bhapo to insure the wheat getting a good start for winter. Silo filing is not progressing very rapidly on account of th(j scarcity ot help, it being almost impossible to get help. Tho rain came about twenty-four hourB too soon as If It had waited that much longer the entire neighborhood would have had its wl»eat threshed. The-Dickinson machine ia at Cogswell 's and the ,Tone3 machine Is at Simmonda' and all is threshed except finishing them ,and threshing a few slacks between' them. The wheaM« good quality and the yield Is very good. Lawrence Bryan worked for Carl Cogswell a few days last week. VIrgis. Nelson, Uleo McAtoc, Ora McAtee and Irene Chase attended the show at Kingman TueBday night. Joo Dcady of Kansas City spent a few days ou his farm last week. airs. John Wyer and children aro moving to Kingman for the winter to be close to high school. •' Mr. Bon Sehlslcr and daughter, Mrs. Anna Hougham, who have been visiting at the Brucb and CogBwiUl homes, returned Sunday to Pretty Prairie for a short visit before returning to their home at Darlow. Sam Tennel has sold hla farm to Mrs.' Long of Pretty Prairie. M. S. and W. M. Bane are putting up hay in the Dcady pasture this •week. Cart Cogswell and family spent iSunday with A/W. Bpley and family, Pr. Goo. Cogswell and, Mr. deo. Freeni&n of Psrlow, were rown laat Splendid Knit Underwear for Women and Children Before cold weather comes is the time to get your heavier underwear needs filled, .then.you'll be ready when the first cold winds blow. •" * Before they blow is the best time to choose because now our stocks are most complete—every size—every weight—in women's suits or separate garments as you wish. All knitted to fit; to give comfort without undue weight and of yarns best fitted for their purpose. Note These Tempting Prices. Ladles Tights, medium fleece, ankle length, open seat, extra good flaps. SizeB 34, 30, 3S at $1.00 Sizes 40, 42, 44 at $1.25 Children's Knit Union Suits, fleece lined, drop scat, button front, hl^h neck, long sleeve, ankle length: Ages 2, 4, G, S, 10, 12 at .-• $1.00 Ages 14, 10 $1.19 Ladies Rlchllen Union Suits," without fleece, Dutch neck, short sleeve, ankle length, shell finished neek and front, seamless fitted sides: Sizes 34, 30, 3S . 1 $2.00 Sizes 10, 42, 44 ' . . $2.25 Ladies' Union Suit, medium light weighl. without fleece, low neck, French! band, finished top, nnkle length: " • Sizes 34, 30, 33 „ $.1 .33 Sizes 10, 42, 44 " «,,,>' $1.50 Boys' School Suits Ah the boys who see these suits say "there's class to 'era." When the boys themselves say that, it's aboijit all that- needs to be said. All sizes, all patterns for all boys. Bring your boy in for his. Boys 2 Pant Suits $8.50 and $9.95 These suits aro splendid values and come In pin stripe, gray mix and fancy weaves—coat trench model, belt waist, both patch and slant pockets— pants lined, full made and well tailored; 1 Ages, 0 to 10 >ear». Boys School Waists 75c An 0x00110111 assortment of boys' school waitstH in plain blue, plain and fancy slrinos also in wliiio, Agoa, ti to 14 years. School M IM I O rif good loatharft and are sturdy and shape rot a th­ ine. Boys' an Calf lace Shoes. heitvy solid leather BUIUH, KOOU riMiruy law, a fe'ixxl looking, tovtl wuanlijt «hoi!, to — ' Aniiivfrflory price * $4.00 Little-Gents Gun \a\f button ihocH, built to HlnrKl hard mucks, 0 to 13— Anniversary prli.o - $2.75 Misses Calf Lace Boots cut, fc'iioil roomy tout form iu t, a KiK.il nuliit? acyviccubltf liuo, IP/j tu. ^ - f Anniversary price $3.00 Misses School Sweaters $5.95 CJwool sweaters, opimwj down front, hig collar, wide belt, two pocketw. \ Misses School Sweaters $9.95 Pretty^hndes in snft. wool sweaters. Ono rrt|ji 't*l:illy MrvUy, on<> in olii rose, OJUMHNI down, front, wl\w belt, ii pocketM, big HMUUI'U collar, with a wide slilim of finy ucro»» the bottom, turned buck cult, alau trimmed in tfruy, ' Misses School Sweaters $12.50 All wool MwcnterH, rrt-aniIful noft wool ami prr *lty rirh colors. Hi might oouL Hlyles Willi blK foliar^, bi-ltH, pnckel .H, or Willi thu fiuiey Uuk, whieh has the belt condntj from und«r arm m-uniti to front, then haa faney cordod alrlpea at waist in back. A Great Value in a Pretty Blue Serge Dresses nt $5.00 An all wool dark blue serge dress, high waiated, pleated skirt, opened In front, wide belt, pockets, fancy flt- tlo collar is made of a dark plaid silk, fancy buttons down front and on belt, KeaniK all double stitched for girls, tl to 11 years. .THE CURTIS STORE CO.. h'riday as both their renters were threshing that day. They '.were well pleused with the yield on their Kingman county farms,- getting an average of about seventeen bushels per acre. The Standard oil man waa in our nelghorhood Monday. Several of our boys are expecting to go In tho next bunch'from this county that goes next week to do their bit to help get the kaiser. Some of our glrla are doing their bit by taking tho boys', places at home and we aro Juatly proud of all of them. Tho party at IJrux'h'a Saturday njlght was enjoyed by all present. The old fashioned corn sled lu quite popular again in these days ot high- priced tools and labor. Safe Milk For Infant* & Invalid* A Nutritious Plet fpr AU Ages. Quick Lunch; Home or Office. __OTHBR9,« M IM1XAI1QMS' MILITARY SISTERHOOD HAD THEIR REGULAR MEETING J. C Bigger Gave Interesting Talk to Ladies Yesterday Afternoon on War Insurance. The Military Sisterhood had their regular nieotlng yesterday afternoon at the Ubrary hall. After the bust- ness'seasion, a freo will offering of $10 was taken up, for a bed tor thu Day Nursery. 1^ had been, decided that tho Sisterhood fund should not be used for this, as their fund ia for tho Boldlers entirely so in order to help the Day Nursery and still not draw from their treasury, they "passed the hat," and made the tH). J. 0. Hlgger gave a splendid talk to the Sisterhood, on "Allotments and War Risk Insurance." ThU talk whs mot only interesting but was very instructive, as there are many people who do not understand the importance ot this subject, lie told of the advantages of the war Insurance, aud Showed how U offers a protection tor too soldier and also the fatally, M'ss Kate Williams and Mrs. Al- mijrjk Flak were voted in as hoegrary members. Miss VVilllaiiis .Vlly visiting nurse, was taken as an honorary member, because of her splendid help, when the Sisti rhood have usketl for it. Mrs. Klsk was taken into the Sis# tctrhond, because of her aid and sympathy towards the sick soldier, whom she look care of several weeks ago.- The Sisterhood will co-operate with the music clubs-in collecting music roils and vlclrola records to send to the cantonments. They have several of these on hand already. The first week In October the Mill, tary Sisterhood will have a rummage sale, which wil go towards tlielr fund, which is to aid the soldiers and their families. During Fair week, the Sisterhood aro making a special effort to have every one. who has the right to fly a service flat;, to have it hansing in tho windows. They are anxious to show tho visitors coming to tup fair, bow many boys are represented lu the army from Iht.s city. A copy of tho new by-laws aud constitution, ,which have not been us yet adopted, are at the Wilkinson's Musio store, and anyone earing to go in tho store and study thorn may do so. At the next meeting, which will b» held next mouth, the Sisterhood will have tlielr election of officers. If you have to tejl about It yourself you were not much of & bora-.

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