The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 7, 1918 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 7, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 7, 1918
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

PAGV) TWO. PUBLIC SALE Wednesday, September 11, 1918. 160 acre Fnrm with Improvements, 5 head Horses, 8 head Cattle Farm Implements, etc. S. C. ROBINSON, 9 miles northeast of Hutchinson, 1 mile west and one-fourth south of Medora. John D. Snyder, Auctioneer. TO HAVE NEW PRINCIPAL Prof. Oscar II. Werner Hired to Fill Vacancy Made by Prof. Ernest Gnnlz. Pror. Oscnr II. Werner, fdrmc-rly of Cincinnati, Ohio, hue been engaged as principal of the Arlington rural liijgli school, and Ule board of education feel very deeply gratified at the prospect of securing the services of Trof. Werner. Krnest Cantz, who had hem engaged for this year, resigned recently and entered the government's service. The new principal COIIICM vi ry highly rocommended, having been graduated from BcvcVal eastern colleges and has had considerable experience along school lines. lYof. Werner owns a farm near Sylvia, anu lie came from his eastern home to look afler the fall planting of wheat. When he learned from the authorities of the shortage ot teachers he ottered his services and was engaged Immediately. The hoard of education is to be congratulated! upon securing the services of so schol-! arly a man. about it young American soldier. "On the voyage over," said (he general, "he talked n lot of the sightseeing he would do when on leave. "Don't miss Notre Dame cathedral in Paris," said a Frenchman. "Yon bet 1 'won't," said he. Don't miss Westminster Abbey in ljondon," said a Scot. "No, slrree; hut say, fellows," the young soldier declared, "the thing I'm craziest of all to see is the Church ot England."—Trench and Camp. NEW BOOKS IN. General A Great Sight. Pershing tells a story The Public Library Has Received a List of Reading Material. The Public Library has received a bunch of new books, the list contains ten fiction books and nine non-riction. The list is us follows: Fiction. Pinvsnn, Ooninfcsby — The Sub Podge—Viltow ]>>p. K. K. Means (Southern Stories). )-Yul!iUiKhuni—l-'lmMng of Norah He!<>n of Knur itates by Ajl ICx-Mlll Girl. N> btirir—Chosen People, lV.'le—1MB Family. I'urlpi -1 >;uiyMer of the ].and. Hlrlnp.:r--Vloiiso of Intrigue. Ward—MimHnir. Non-Fiction. Tl.-ijUer- Ireland in the La-st Fifty Years, ruiliii- Land of Deepening Shadow (Ui'i :n:uiy) CM a.-'oii—.Inside the nrlllsh lsK JustTow —War and the Coming Peace. Kawaknml—.tapan in World Politics. Lauz.eniio-- Mg'illng France. Mauion —Surgeon In Anns. IMrne—The l)aik P.-oplG (UussliO. Wells—In Hie Fourth Year of the War. HOTTEST AUGUST Tempcralare 115 Degrees—Third hottest Month Recorded. HOT WINDS DID DAMAQE Rainfall for Month Averaged 2.31 Inches—.90 Inch Below Normal. Topckn, Kan., SepL 7.—The month of August, Just past, put some remarkable records in Kansas weather history. According to tho monthly weather report, Issued by S. D. Flora, federal meteorologist for Kansas, during the mouth a maximum temperature of 115 degrees—reached at Minneapolis on the 3rd—was the highest temperature ever recorded in Kansas in August. It was •within one degree of "the highest temperature ever recorded east of tho Hockies except in Texas," and all told, the month was the third hottest month ever known in Kansas. Apparently not content with smashing heat records, the glare of Old > Sol, tho last two days of the month, threw on the reverse lover and spread a case of chills over the state, seldom if overreached In Kansas in August, with a minimum show-. Ing of 40 degrees recorded at Cimarron and Republic on the 31sL Thus, in plunging tho state from a season of extreme- tcftiperauirs ot the "Bermuda" high variety to extreme cool, the month as a whole witnessed a range of 74 degrees. Hot Winds Did Damage. (Mr. Flora points out Ihut it was not so much the lack of rain as tho extreme temperature and hot winds that withered nearly all vegetation and caused almost a total failure of corn and some other crops. His report follows: "The rainfall was deficient, hut not more so than it HM been In previous Augusts, and probably would have answered present needs had It not been for the intense heaL Temperatures ot 100 and higher occurred In all parts of the state and in the eastern half they occurred on a great many days, while quite a number of tho nights, except In the extreme western counties, were uncomfortably warm." Tho rainfall over the eastern third of Ihe state averaged 2.48 IncheB;- the middle third, 2.50 Inches; the western third, 1,88 Inches, and for Uie entire state 2.31 inches, which is .90 of an inch below normal and less 'than half tho amount that felt during August a year ago. The report adds: "This makes it the third consecutive dry month and closes a. twelve month period which is one of the dryost on record, with only three months of that time that had more than the normal precipitation." Tho greatest amount of rainfall was 5.37 Inches at Hanover and the least .19 at Richfield. In conclusion the report states: "In the eastern and some of the central counties, stock water was as scarce ns it ever had known to be HAD CLASS SOCIAL. The Amoma Class of First Avenue Baptist Church Had Meeting, The Amoma class of the First Avenue Baptist church had their regular business meeting at tho home ot MIBS Lillian Cook. There 'were fourteen girls present. The guests were: Mrs. H. A. Dcrmid and Mrs. H. W. Cole. The business meeting was conducted by the president. Miss Hnttle Hicks. Miss Hope Owen was elected 6ecretnry pro tern. The social hour was an enjoyable one, being entertained by Miss Lillian Cook and assisting hostess, Miss; Edith Hill. Later in the evening refreshments were served. LAMBORN SAYS! We've been all week trying to get tho paper to run this stuff as nowa but they iuslst It's good advertising so we finally had to agree to pay Tor it, .lust a week today since the new Lamborn Cigar Company store opened at No. 3 North Main* We've sold short, fat cigars to long, slim men and long, slim cigars to short, fat men and visa versa. Business Is good. Sunday papers and most magazines now in. It More Salt City Students Leave for Washington D. C. Ella Abbott, Arnett, OUIa. Georgia Wcslcnnan, Syracuse, Kas. Mrs. H. S. Fish, LaCrosse, Kas. Lena McAdoo, Larned, * Kansas Pauline Widick, Med ford, Okla. Leota Trumbo, Montezuma, Ks. Lcota Whitaker, Bucklin, Kan. . Mrs. Roselta Harrison, City Ella Abbott, Arnett, Oklahoma Hilda Black, Lewis, Kansas Prepare for a Government Position—£1100 to beginners — $1200 after three months •'•—$1320 after six months—Hours 9 to 4:30—30 days vacation on pay. Colfax Conwell, former Civil Service Examiner, of Washington, D. C, is at head of Civil Service Department. Three to five months Intensive Training gets results. Enroll Monday, September 9th or 16th. > Lena McAdoo, Larned, Ks. Georgia Weeterman, Syracuse, K». Mrs. H. 8. Fish, La Crosse, Kt, HE SALT CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE BUSINfcSS COLLEGE , HUTCHINSON, KANSAS, J. D. CONAIU), President M Jt Pays to Attend an Accredited School," BUSINI SS COLLEGE. "Mudding" Crews Ready for Instant Service. •> Weather Report KANSAS:~F«lr tonight and Sunday! warmer tonight and in southeast portion Sunday* So determined have the Htnry IJ . Poherty Interests become"* In the conservation of natural pas that they havo develop*"" into a acpn.rn.to department tlwlr "muddltiR" organisation, bemuse "niuddtng" Is the greatest procas* known of conserving &U3, Slnco-tho first part of 1917 tho "muddlng** corps uf the Kmplro Companies ho» been a soparato department, chared with ail tho responsibility of conserving oil and gas In Bhullow fronds. Other "ni«iddiinf jr department activities axe seolhiK off salt water, plugging ott dry hole** and reduction of waste of oil and gas on tho surface. "MuUdlnff" crews oqulnppd with their own pumps and other materials are held in readiness 1" various porta of the-Holds for Instant action Just as fire du- partmenta arc bald In readiness for fires. .WICHITA NATURAL. GAS COMPANY. [ KHAKI BILLS ) In a letter recently received by Fred Cooler from Capt. Lloyd A. Clary he says: "We arrived hero yesterday in times to encounter, a typical camp dust storm. Thero ain't no such anlmule as a dustless camp. Living in barracks hcrC. Had tents at Camp Fremont. Mrs. Clary and Hugh nro in Des Moines which is about 12 miles south of here. Will put Hugh In school next week in Dos Moines where Mrs: Clary will live. Don't know how long will be here. Things are moving fast these days. Best wishes to yourself and Jlrs. Cooter and to all my Hutchinson friends." Word has been received hero from Mrs. N. A. Sechorn which tells of some interesting news from Capt. Seo- horn and which will Interest many people. Capt. Seehorn saw about a weolt of hard work at Chateau Thierry In the advance zone where the bombs were dropped about 100 yards rrom the hospital but no damage was done. Ho is now adjutant to Colonel Skinner who has charge of Unit 19. This convalescent hospital has 40,000 beds. •Methodist, J. p. O'Sulllvan at tho Catholic, Adam Deal/, at the Christian, W. T. Clark at the Evangelical. Chester Leasure at the Lutheran, Walter Iluxman at the Baptist and B. S. Berry at the Hartley M. E. CONSUMPTION INCREASING. REGISTER CAMPAIGN. ... '\ v.* For All Men Who Are From 18 to 46th Birthday. Next Thursday, Sept. 12, Is registration day for all men from tho ages of 19 to their 40th birthday. In behalf of this day tho registration campaign will beglin Sunday evening^ when their will be Four-AlinutOj Speakers at tho evening services of every church in the city. There will also be speakers for the different churches through, out the county. The' following speakers will be at the churches tomorrow evening. Not all of the churches have speakers assigned to them as yot, but will have them by tomorrow. The speakers follow: J. C. Hopper at the Presbyterian, Will. Burnett at the United Brethren, A. E. Asher at the Moncton Fears a Natural Gas Short. ; age This Year. Moncton, Now Brunswick, Canada, —Tho consumption of natural gas in Moncton Is increasing rapidly. In July, 1910, 24,138,000 cubic feet wero consumed; in July, 1917, 25,549,000 cubic feci: and in July, 1918, 29,157,000 ruble feet. The number of subscribers Is now more than 2,000. ' Fearing that, a shortage ill the supply may occur In the near future, a committee has hocn appointed by the city council to Bludy the question of conservation and rates. It Is estimated that 10,000,000 feet of new gas will be required to meet tho demands and so far drilling operations during the current year havo yielded only 1,000,000 foet. For domestic uso the prevailing rate is 40 cents per 1,000 feet; certain large Industrial consumers enjoy a lower rate. It Is proposed to raise the rote to 50 cents tor domestic, consumption and 40 cents for industrial. This would probably cause many large consumers to abandon tho use of gas as a-fuel, thus Insuring an adequate supply for the householders. A Strictly Modern Service. You can now send your bundle laundry, your family" washing and dry cleaning, all nt the same time. This will save labor, gasoline, and much unnecessary annoyance. Just call phono 107 or 2107 and place your, order. 7-H AMERICAN STEAM LAUNDRY. John W. Starkey of 018 Third avenue east who was recently operated upon at the Methodist' hospital is getting along nicely and will soon be taken to his home. Enjoy a Piano, Pianola, or Player Piano Make a double saving by buying here and NOW Play WMe You Pay •- Hundreds of Bargains in the wind up of our Clearance Sale. New sample Stodart, Schaff Bros,, Knabe Bros., P. C, Weaver, J. ft C. Fischer, etc., $255, $285, $335 and up, A few-of our exchanged pianos. Splendid; Used Voee Upright • • Grands, $255, •2SM265, and $275. Fay 17 and $8 Monthly Q. D, PEASE Used UprlgM Grand, 13 b on- izefl—dasy terms $95 SCHUBERT U s ed Upright Grand — easy terms $155 ) /Used Stein way Uprights and Grands, (360, (436, $465 and up- Pay *1? and $10 Monthly ROYAL . (Kiell make), used Upright Grand; eagy .terms , / $165 CAMP & CO. Used Up^ht Orap^Ehony; "easy terms $125 Marshall & Wendell . Used Upright Grand — easy terms $165 G W, STROPE - UB<sd Upright Graiid — easy terius i $UQ CALL OR WBlTg Carl F. Llttlt,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page