The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 6, 1918 · Page 12
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 12

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 6, 1918
Page 12
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SCHOOL SHOES Boys' and Girls' Shoes for school wear — durable and reasonably priced. Come and see them before buying. Teare <& Etzler Shoe Store l_ 19 NORTH MAIN. LARGEST ENROLLMENT SevcntyOnc Students Entered in S. C. I). C. 386 IN CIVIL SERVICE Jesse Langford AUCTIONEER T)aifs cm fop arninpctl at any time by c .'illiiii: my oifice phono, Nicker3uu 21) ::t in}' f.vpf-nsc. P«;>t. ! ( Siit-rMi. Thomson K.M., 3 Si ;u. 1 1 tit Ilnskirk north end of Min;.in ,'t. Hutchinson. EVpt. )'J- Will Wlltmrr. f> milrs wrsl :iml '.. iiiilc ninth on 17th t;trout, U -.l!i'liil!.-:H'.. Jesse Langford Alkali Makes Sonp Had For Washing Hair ALFALFA SEED I 'nr Kail PlnnlitiK $6.50 to § 12.00 per Bushel All central Kansas urown. Non- im'Ratul--write for samples. YOUNG'S SEED HOUSE Hutchinson, Kans. snaps and prepared shampoos contain too much alkali, which is very Injurious, as It dries the scalp and makes the hair brittle. The best filing to use Is Just plain mtilsified eocoainit oil, for this is pure and entirely ^reasoless. It's very cheap, and heats the most expensive soaps or anything rise all to pieces. You can got this at. any drug store, and a few ounces, will last tho whole family for months. Simply moisten the hair with water and rub it in. about a lenspoonful is all that is required. It makes an abundance of rich, creamy lather, cleanses thoroughly, and rinses out easily. The hair dries quickly autl evenly, and Is soft, fresh looking, bright, fluffy, wavy and easy to handle. Besides, It loosens and takes out every particle of dust, dirt and dandruff. draft*, miseeui'td I.'. S. bonds deposited to hi'fiim circulation I pur .\alue.i S100.0)0.00 t . S. bonds and c c r t i rk ates of Indent c d n ess - ov. nitl mid un, pi.dKd | i'leinlum on l\ S. bonds I Lib. ny Lean Bomb 1 Uond., (otber than f. S I uli-dR.d i to s.-iurc postal ln«. m.'itll onlnince. ravines d«|>cnilM We do your work as you want H Securities other done. Xo long waiting. If >'ou shave, ihmi l*. bonds Bisonte Barber Shop Local d in the Hisonlc Hotel huild- Ucport of ttic Condition of the COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK at Hutchinson, In tho Stale of Kansas, at Hit- closf of business on Acp. «1, l?ls. iti:tiui'nt.'BH. I.nsns ami dbemmts tl,25.",8:12.r.D 2.131.2S College Better Equipped Than Ever Ueforc—Instructors in All Departments. 25,000.00 ma.oD uupl.'dt-'ed :,oo(.oo yourself lei us sharpen your razor. Work called lor and delivered. Give us a trial. JOHN URBAN, Prop. I .'.t Me figure on Monarch Weather Strips for your home. Save fuel, keep win in. Xo obligation to show you. G. T. Bronleewe 120 I -Hli West Phone .523 (ii o t ijK 'iiiilintr ptorksi o w n e (t ui.|ilfiitttMl i«.S!*l.5:i t-'tiu-k of l-'wl.-rU r.i'sorvn Hank lAirt'lturv utnl listings ...... Hmil cHiatu uiviit'U oilier than tuutklnK house lawful i' o H i« r v u willi l-\-tk*i:il Itt- Kvrvv Hank S5.2S9.33 Ca>h In vault anil dm- from national banks 1V1.1H l.fli HxCliIiliSi'rf f o (*• iliarliifT iHHiyc .. I'fc,"•!'!». i)') itt *ite 'iii |Jtion fund with V. H. tiva.s- urrr ami «iuc from I.'. S. tr-as- 100.00 1I.10U.00 32,391. 53 4.S2O.00 r GUARANTEED Vulcanizing Retreading Double Tire Work Five Years-of-Knowing How See us before throwing awny your old tires. PKICES REASONABLE The Wichita Double Tire Co. 20.5 S. Mair, 153 N. lunporia Miiteiiinsoi Wichita, Kans.. mer War .Savings Cer- tirka t e s ii n il Thrift Stan ips actually owned.. lb'alts iu transit.. Total Cash and sight exchange. . ;,ooo.oo S78.3S 147.65 «• $ 236,407.46 Capital stu • $1,677,469.59 l.lAlilUTUOS. k paid In ( 100,000.00 Surplus ima) I'mlhiili'd pwfils. 117,Mil .52 Less etili'OtH CK- ponsus, Interest, ami taxes paid.. S.M'.fil e'irculatlni; Holes initstandint:. Xct amounts due t'i .Natl o II a 1 banks t 90,5U7.tlO Not amounts due to lianlcs and bankers 400,3111.11 Individual deposits subject lii elii-rlt l'i2r.,OS5.)9 Certificates of de- po.-dt due in less I ban 110 days 11 !>. 12*1.35 Cashier's elecks oulslandlni: .... a,K91.6C I'ostal suvliurs deposits 1,018.12 The Salt City llusiness College now lias more students In government servj ice than nny oilier school in Kansas, having already had placed, -nnd sending to Washington on an average of from twenty to twenty-five a mouth to fill civil service positions. There were seventy-one studeuts entered school on Monday of this week, and the enrollment has continued to be heavy all week. There are now SOU in all of the departments and the man- auement Is assured that there will be five hundred before the year is over. A surprising feature Of the enrollment is that the number of boys who are entering is as larRo as usual, while, as is to bo expected, the number of Rirls entering Is much larger than ever before. Another feature of the enrollment is the large number of college and university students who are inking the business and government courses. The student; body of the Salt. City Business College now embraces nearly every stale in the union, the largest numbers coming from Kansas, Texas, Oklahoma, New Mexico and Colorado. Expert Instructors. The large enrollment at the business college makes it possible for the college to employ expert instructors in all of the departments, and to give i the students u great deal moro individual intention than ever before. EM. Scott, and I>. K. Hang, expert instructors In the commercial department, are now in the college, and. C. A. Dillman who has 'been out of the college for several months on account of illness, is again in school. S. C. Conwell, who was a civil service examiner at Washington for several years is conducting that department in the Business college now. The Salt City Busiuess College JS. better equipped now thant it has ever been. A $10,000 typewriting room has just been finished. New electric multigraplis and tho Burroughs-Bank posting machines and many other Improvements havo recently been made; so that the college is prepared to take care -of every branch of training for the business world, pr the government service. AUSTMANS SURROUNDED A TRAIN BEGGING FOR FOOD Travelers Coming From Roumania Tell of Some Deplorable Conditions. s.5o:;.91 US, 100.00 1,300,866.63 75.000.00 Say "Nope"! " to your Grocerman Total Deposits ... Hills payable. other than with Kedural ilesei've liauk. TOTAL $1,677,469.59 Stnate of Kansas, County of lteao, ss 1, A. II. Sllter. cashier of tin., aoovo- nnined bank, do solemnly swear that ll-.e above statement Is ttuo to the bvsl of my knowledge and belief. A. ii. suT- ; :n, i.:asnl»r. SubECribi-d and sworn 10 before me Ibid Dili day of September, 191)1. HOUT. M. HJCEH.U 'Real.') Notary I'ublle. (My conuulsslor, expires Nov. 25. 191s) Correct—Attest: A, Si. ASIirOR. K. E. KKNTNET, 11. E. STMI5I,!S, Directors. . ADOPT HINDENBURG'S METHODS if he tries to put over on you oo.itolliiuis "juut ua good tut" Red Gross Ball Blue In tho wordu of tho Immortul Josh Billing-— 1 "I'horo tiujt no sieh thing." 'i'horu io putiUvolr nothing ua good as), or eqtul to Utl) OHOB8 JiAili llLlIli fur producing ulothou of *ucli vhito purity «.'J bring a bliuli to nevr {alien savvr. Try I* Prove H 5 Cents Everywhere German Papers Claim Foch Is Follow- In His Footsteps. New York.—Alarshal Foeli is credited by some of the German newspapers with adopting a "new method Of deiense learned from Hlnilenburg." The ulliod commander is Bald by tho German correspondent pf^tho Berlin Vorwiieits to have applied tho method to iho defensive fighting just before tho great Allied offensive begun at the Marno" salient In July. The method IH described us a withdrawal of troops from the first lino and pkudng tho mala force on the second lino. This weakened the effect of tho German artillery. "Kneiny batteries were in such deep formation," writes the Vorwaerts' correspondent, "that their barrnao struck tho Uermuu attack not in front of the first lino but only Jn front of the second line. This defenul'va action, learned from llinduubufg, naturally demands a new method ot attack which will not bo long la coming." Paris.— (Correspondence of The Associated Press.)—Hundreds of starving Austriaiis in the cupital city of Vienna recently surrounded a train on which a parly of Rumanians was traveling to Prance and begged plteously for broad, according to tho Rumanians who have now arrived here, I The party asking for food gathered about the train in the Hltzlng quarter of Vienna where some of tho most well-to-do people ot the Vienna live, said Captain 11. Jlosetti of the Ruma- nion army. They told tho Rumanians that turnips, beets and potatoes constitute almost the only kind of food of a large part of the population ot Austria. There were more than 300 men, women and childreUjin the party that surrounded the train, said Colonel Rosetti, and almost everyone expressed horror at the continuance ot the war and bitterly reproached Germany for the desperate plight In which they found themselves. Signs of Suffering. Their faces were pinched and pale and showed unmistakably that they had borne intenso privations and suffering. Several among tho number declared there must soon be a widespread revolution in AuBtrla if steps wero not taken to feed the population Colonel ltosetti offered one of thosa who sought help 10 crowns. Tho money was declined on the ground Umt no food could be bought for It. The Aus. trlan, who in peace times, was a prosperous store keeper, pleaded for bread for his children, whom he Bald had nothing to eat for three weeks except turnips and beets. ' Peeved German Colonel. The German colonel in charge of the train, was so annoyed at the cries of the hungry crowd, that he gavo orders to have the train moved forward at onco to another part of tho city. All passengers on the train had to submit to a rigid Bearch by the Austrian authorities and no one was permitted to carry a single scrap of paper. Aladamo Titeleseu, and several other women passengers, were temporarily deprive^ of all their clothing and a minute examination made of their persons for tbo purpose of do tectlng any secret information they might bo carrying from Rumania, to France. The Plfferonco. War Secretary Baker said at a luuchoou in Washington: 7 "Ours will bo tho most democratic Duo can noycr tell. A meek and IIUDHJIO Atchlien Iqyer developed ittto _ such a tyj-Mt pf a husband hj»: wife i army In the world, for ours is the m Jo cei a aivowe^AtsWaw SUsH&J WM\. .immtto country, CASTOR IA For I»f«uit» and Children In U*« For Ovt r 30 Ytare tt» homo of Hut fctuJfiur At Marx cktba / F YOU have to buy Clothes this fall ask yourself this question: "How cant do it most economically!" That's really the one vital question; be particular about this for your own sake and the country's sake; this nation can't afford wasteful clothes or wasteful anything else. War-Economy Irr Clothes "VTOU can see what we've got to do if you follow our advice; if you're going to save and get the most possible for your money. Our clothes must offer more value than any others for the money. The amount you spend isn't the most important thing; if you want really good quality and .. value, you've got to spend enough to get it. Hart Schafftier £# Marx Clothes All clothes are higher priced than they were a year ago; the question for you is, "As the price has advanced, has the quality been kept up?" In the case of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes, the truth is, the quality has been kept up, but the price hasn't advanced in proportion: We don't know of any other line of which we think that's true. Good St^yle and Good Fit . You want the clothes you buy to be stylish; but not extravagantly so. That's what makes Hart Schaffner & Marx Styles so very good this season. Simplicity is marked in them; no extreme ideas, no wasteful features; materials carefully used. We are better prepared than ever to fit all sorts of figures. Men of odd sizes— stout, very tall, very short stout men, as well as rcgular.sizes. Letters From Soldiers Still in the United States Camps. Will Go Across Soon. Following is a letter from Daniel P. Uoone, who Is in the 21st Engineers, Co. G, 3rd Battalion, to the News. His lotter follows: Camp Merritt, N. J., Aug. 29, WIS. Dear Editor:—Just a lino to let you know how things aro going and aa 1 have never written one I ought to have a lot of things to say. To start with, we arrived at Fort Benjamin Harriion, Indiana, a nice little camp composed mostly of Engineers. It originally was an officers' training camp, located about seven miles northwest of Indianapolis, Wo stayed tliere five weeks and two days and it was a real enjoyable stay. Tho town of Indianapolis is without a doubt the most patriotic town, Hutchinson includ.ed, I havo ever been in. And furthermore they dont, that is, the merchants don't, liold the soldiers up like they do around Puns ton and other places. I didn't do any work or drill at Fort Benjamin Harrison because 1 drove the major's car, but tbo rest worked like tho devil. Then a week ago today we got orders to pack up and leave for a place we didn't know until about one hundred miles from hero. Came by the Big 4 road by Springfield where tnoy gavo us each one package of cigarettes, fruit and postal cards that we didn't have to put a stamp on. Then Cleveland, Buffalo, N. Y., where we ate supper, had a much needed bath and another pack of cigarettes and an orange a piece and all post cards, everything furnished but the meal by the Red Cross. We arrived In JJlmira, N. Y., about one o'clock in the morning, and would you believe it, they had tho same routine and' a big band playing "Keep tho Home , Fires Burning," etc. And it wasn't just our company that they came out for cither. There were sis or eight train loads ahead of us. I asked one of them it they did that for all troop trains and ho said sure. ; They would send a message ahead that a, train was due in a certain time and they would just ineet it regardless of the hour, Well, any way, -we ;oame very near due south from Shwra to New York City and finally after' a ceuple ot hours switching around In the Hoboken yards wo airlvjil at Camp Merritt. Now we are',just about ready to leave here. We have all of yur oversea equipment, 1 only waiting to-jnake tho long trip across the- broad • expanse ot blue water where the subs and devil-fish chum together. 1 don't know wljlch cms Ut the worse, hut you can guess I hftve m idea. J oan't say much tw iW fSWtry, «j.o eftbtenwa i» 9W <$W?W Wl, Qo4'l country. I havo a much nicer vision just this minute of a God's country and I won't tell where It is, but gee, Uiey sure havo lots ot sunflowers there. And say, Mr. Editor, you just run a little note to your readers that gave money to the Y. At. C. A. fund, and tell them that they couldn't have done a better thing unless they had had bought a handful of Liberty Bonds at the some time they gave to the fund. The Y's sure help In the camp life; it's just like bqing at Hutchinson and I know I havo a homo on North Main to go to after work is over for' the day. We have reading rooms, writing tables and plenty ot stationery, entertainments very near every night, and all sorts of things that mako life brighter. And that isn't all; wo havo the men that work in tue Y's that, when we were in Fort Benjamin Harrison, came out on the drill fiold with ballB and bats and different equipments tor gamos and Jt made one think of his school days? Every morning we had thirty minutes for slnglngperlod in which the Y's Mr. Zip, as the boys nicknamed him, was tho tong leador/and say, ma/be you thing about five, full companies can't make the*, woods ring. And in the afternoon 'we had forty-five mlnutes,for games,—such as bull in the ring, chase the snake's tall, Kelly's drill, that is. just like Simon's say thumbs up, only wo said Kelly says about face, or some other command and you know the rest as well,as I. Most of tho games were those games that wake > you run your h 'oad off or used your muscles freely. That all sees to help improve your wind, at the same time It Is much harder than,, marching hut anyone would rather do it. This camp is for nothing but to get ready tor overseas duty, no drilling or anything. Men come and go every day. ' . . I novcr had a chanco to go and. see the village of New York, but I wouldn't trade Hutchinson for it from what most of tho. small town boys say about it. The reason why so many don't think much ot it is because they can only get a 2* hour paas and'it takes them that long to find out where to go to for tho amusements and then it is time to go back: to camp <before they get to whore they finally want to go, Weil, old timer I must Pl 08 e W? chatter as you see t haven't got a wholCTot of paper- and I have written so much I am just about qut pf the game, You see h*ye been^ under * heavy guard (or two days due to PUT leaving soon, I/havo to leave at 4 a. ». in the warping- ( fell feelr to being Major Stortings prderly wbllt Well, Mr. EditoR this Is all and it you like you may rearrange this sturt and let your readers read it. I remain always for Kansas, DANIEL P. BOONE. American Expeditionary Forces, 21st Engineers, Co. G., 3rd Battalion. P. S.—I am the only rope splicer In the wholo battalion. That is what I am listed in the personnel office. GAVE HER BIT. Peasant Woman Gave Wounded Sol- dlers Some Flowers. Paris.—The "widow's mite" was exemplified in the act of an aged flower vendor whose stand was located near the Arc do Trlomphe, when recenUy she unloaded all her variegated stock of roses, lilies, tulips and violets upon an American ambulance passing hor stand loaded with American wounded from tho front and being d/tven to a Paris hospital in the vicinity. The ambulance was open and the wounded men could be seen on hanging Btretchers, swayed to and fro by tho motion of tho car. Ono young Boldler sat on the seat with the driver, his injury being u shuttered arm. With one arm free, he received the flowers, the essence of the old flower vendor's heart. Tt.ore was litUe delay. Everyone understood the incident, Tho soldier's face showed ha was in pain but tho aged woman's offering caused him to forgot his suffering and he Binlled. Pedestrians looked on with approbation. ' ' Bagged a Good Many. . London.—The British,, during the year ending June 30 lost, brought down considerably ovor 4,000 German aircraft, while British machines missing have only slightly exceeded 1,000 it is officially announced. "German machines refuse battle un- lesB they have a decided superiority In numbers," il Is added. "Where numbera are equal British victory is assured; whore numbers are with the Germans, British victory is very frequent." 4> • •$> • <r> * < PARTRIDGE. <8> •$><$> <S><S>$3><$><$><$><t>$<S><3>$<S>®<$><^ Walter Mctcalf was here Sunday from Wichita. S?rs. Otis Tissue, and children Bpont Saturday, Sunday and 'Monday with relatives at Macksvllle. Airs. Clarence Perkins and Miss Tura Selgrist visited Saturday and Sunday at Camp Funston. Will Dlggs and family motored to Lyons Sunday and spent the day. Mr. Roy Torrill and Miss Freda- McLaughlin were married last Thursday, We extend congratulations. Miss Ola Wostbrook was shopping in Hutchinson last week. Ed Hofsess and family have returned home from a trip to Missouri. The Partridge BChool commences nrat Ittouday, Leo Everett transacted business in Arlington ono day last week. Tom Kitch was seen Sunday riding around in a new Reo. : ." ,' Master Arthur Miller spent Inst week nt Whtteslde, the guest of Master Frederick Warukon,.;; OnecuportjirJl No harm in INSTANT POSTUM Corvt«in«

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