The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 9, 1918 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 9, 1918
Page 7
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VtOHDAY, SBi^MBfflt 0, 1918. THE HttTOttttfSOK NEWS, PAGE SEVEN. "Service ,, and "Conservation 0 are written in italics across the war-time record of Certain-teed Roofing* It hat given vitally needed Bhclter for munition plant, barrack, shipyard, factory, /barn and granary. It has taken nothing of military value in its manufacture,— waste rags and asphalt are its principal components.and both are useless for war purposes* Its manufacture is accomplished largely by machinery, conserving labor; by water power, conserving fuel; by women workers, conserving manpower. Certain-teed endures under all conditions. It is weatherproof, Waterproof, spark proof and fire retarding* Rust cannot effect it. The heat of the sun cannot melt it or cause it to run. It is not affected by gases, acids, fumes, smoke, etc. These qualities have made Certain-teed the choice everywhere ' ' for factories, warehouses, stores. I£ hotels, garages, office buildings, 1 farm buildings and out-buildings. In shingles, red or green, it makes an artistic roof for residences. Certain-teed Roofing is guaranteed 5,10 or 15 yeW according to thickness. \ Sbld by good dealers, everywhere. Certain-teed Product* Corporation Office* in the Principal Citiet of America Manufacture™ of i (Certain-teed \f Paints—Varnishes—Roofing Young Man Here Is Your Opportunity 1. GRAMM'ER SCHOOL GRADUATES may join the vocational uuit anil continue their high school work. These Btudetita will take military training with the collegiate unit, but will be required to Uke Bo 'uie vocational courses. 2. HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES AND STUDENTS OP EXCEPTIONAL ABILITY NEAR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION may join the collegiate unit and continue their college courses. !t.\ ENTER SCHOOL on the opening day, Sept. 17. The Students Army Training Corps will be organized at once. 4. INDUCTION into the U. S. army will take place about October 1. C. THE PHYSICAL EXAMINATION is the regular army examination. If a student cannot pass for active service, lie may lake training for limited service. £. YOUR DRAFT BOARD has no Jurisdiction over you after you Join the S. A. T. C. You are then a private in the U. S. Army. The War Department urges- all boys between 18 and 21 to enlist In the S. A. T. C, 7. HIGH SOHOOL GRADUATES UfltlBR 18 may take military training, They must provide their own "suits and- pay all their expenses. 8. THE SHORTEST ROAp TO A COMMISSION Is through the S. A. T, C, Men of ability may be sent to officers' training camps. 9. COMMODIOUS HOUSING and boarding accommodations on tho campus. 10. ROOM, HOARD, UNIFORMS, OVERCOATS, TUITION are furnished by the Government arter October first. S. A. T. C, men receive the pay of a private, $30 a month. 11. ORCHESTRA, 13AND, GROUP SINGINO wjjl be conducted . by Professor Walter McCray. 32, Tho following technical, industrial and vocational courses are offered: Auto and motor truck repairing and operation, electrical machinery and electrical appliances; armature winding, electricians' course, automobile engineering, mechanical aud electrical engineering, mining, special machine shop courses, pattern making, plumbing, radio buzzer, telegraphy, Bteam engineering, carpentry, draft, ing and designing, melerology, military map making, complete commercial course for office work or teaching, probable courses In airplaive construction, extorsive courses in chemistry and biology leading to chemical and medical science demanded by the war "department. Enroll September 17 and get started in this class work before S. A. T. C. Is organized, ^ STATE MANUAL TRAINING NORMAL Pittsburg, Kansas. r-"T> W. A.BRANPENBURQ, President. For further Information, call at Normal, phoue ^or write, MEET IN FOUR CITIES X K. S. T. A* to Meet November 7, 8, add 9. WILL HAVE NOTED SPEAKERS James -W. Oerard, Former der • mart Speak Id General Sessions. "Under Hie plan adopted in the form of constitutional amendments approved at lhe N meellng of tho K. S. T. A. last November, the Board of Directors have decided that meetings bo held In fqur cities of the state this year, Topeka, Pittsburg, Wichita and Snllno," said J. O. Hall, president of the association, just returned from Topeka, -where he wns completing arrangements for the fall meeting. "The meeting will be held Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Nov. 7, 8, and 9. At Topeka and Pittsburg, ~rh«_ meetings will open at noon Thursday and close at noon on Saturday. At Wichita and Sallna, they will open Thursday morning and close Friday night." Supt. Hull said Unit in the mind of tho Board there were two distinct reasons In mulling the provision for four meetlngB ^nBtead of one. "Tho first purpose *as to give an opportunity for all tho teachers of the state to attend these meetings, Instead of only those who could be seated within an auditorium In a Blnglc city. The second purpose was an economic one, tho saving of largo sums to teachers or the state through a saving of rnllroad fare by bringing the meetings' nearer to the teachers. Notled Speakers. James AV. Gerard, former Ambassador to the German Imperial Court, whose literary works, particularly "My Four Years in Germany," is/now familiar to every household, ' will speak at the general sessions. He has not yet announced his topics-: Dr. Newell Dwlght Hlllis, former pastor of the Plymouth Church at Brooklyn, and who Is now touring the battlefields of Europe and the Holy Land, Dr. ll,enry Suzzalo, president of the University of Washington at Seattle; Dr. S. Parker Cadman, well-known Brooklyn minister; Ueut. Perigord, of the French army; Dr. Thomas D. Wood, of Columbia University; Dr. Edward A. Stelner, an effective speaker and writer, President Walter A. Jessiip, president of the University of Iowa; Dr. Charles A. Ellwood, professor of Sociology In the University of Missouri, Superintendent Jessie H. Newclson, of Lincoln, Nebraska; Oscar • Seagle, baritone, iMaude Powell,.violinist, Prof..Harry L. Miller, who has made high scbool study a specialty; Miss Theda Gllde- raelster, leader in construction work in the gTades; State Superintendent Francis G, Blair, of Illinois; Jasper L. McBridc, Extension Specialist In the U. S. Bureau of Education at Washington, D. C, Miss Elizabeth Hall, assistant superintendent of Bchools at Minneapolis, Minn., 1 and Professor M. V. O'Shea, Professor of Education at the University of Wisconsin, are a few of the speakers who will appear on the program at the meetings. RED CROSS PURCHASES MUST BE CENTRALIZED A General Letter Has Been Sent Out to All Chapters Concerning: This Question. George Simmons has sent out a general letter to all chapters concerning tho subject of the Control of Production of Hod Cross Supplies saying: When the situation Is comprehended there will not be evident any dissatisfaction at the regulations the lied Cross has been obliged to prescribe. When this country entered the war the Red Cross perceived the importance of providing great quantities of articles wMeh could bo made by work, ers.^ Information as to the type of articles was circulated among the chapters and tentative estimates of MAKE HENS LAY MORE Prices-of Eggs Now Soariug; the Demand Will Be Terrific. Good fresh esgs will soon be selling at prices that vvAH greatly burpajis the topnotch figures of luMt winter. INJultry rai»ers, giving their hens the proper nt- tontlon, will make big profits. Never before , have they had such a chance to juako big- money. Tho Stock Yurtla Veterinary laboratory la distjubuUne a ionic that stimulate* production. It mokes hens lay more ifc'ea. it baa been used at the Government *Bxperiment Siaiions with great *»ucesa. Prof. H. U. Human, poultry expert at the New Jersey station, says: "This tonic itf au excellent out*. We have used It with great success, therefore recommend It very highly.' Prof. It. 1,. rutins, poultry expert at the Kentucky station, writes: "This Is a most excellent lonle for poultry —one that cannot be Improved on." Many othur government experts are just as emphatic In Its Thousands whu havo uned It acclaim It to be the must wonderful more egg ionic ever discovered, u will surely revolt)Lionize tho poultry and egg business. No poultry raiser can afford to bp without It. Send one dollar to the Stock Yards Veterinary laboratory, 045 Delaware street, Kansas (Mty, Mo., and you will receive a box containing 100 tablets of 2-4-1, this wonderful more egg tonic. It will tone up the entire flock ami mako every hen lay more eggs. If this tonic does not make your hens lay mpro eggs, your money will be returned. This la guaranteed by a big Kansas City bank. Send for free booklet W poultry*— A4v* I How Peach Stones Will Help Win the War Do you know that Carbon can be'made from Peach Stones and that carbon is used in Gas Masks? Save your peach stones— dry 1hrm and bring to this store. Tho Army needs them to protect our soldierB from the enemy 'a poltfbtious gases. Start saving today. Start a club in your community— make thin store your headquarters. Deposit peach stones here. Save Apricot, Cherry, Plum, Prune and Olivo Pits. Date Seeds, Walnuts, Hickory Nuts, Butter Nuts and Shells of these nuts. Dry the Peach Stones and Bring them to This Store—Depository Just Inside the Lobby. Now on Display in Smart But Practical Styles for Your Fall and Winter Wardrobe Tailored Suits $25.00 to $97.50 Styles: Simplicity nnil a straight. Blender silhouette are the words or the day. With or without belts, shoulders and sleeves that are close flttlnR and collarB that are most ofloa notched or In tho convertible type. Materials Colors Include serge, tri- Navy blue, the In- cotine, gabardine, comparable, holds velour and silver- first place among tone. the colors. Serviceable Coats $25.00 to $95.00 Styles: Tho somewhat narrower skirt giving graceful and slender lines is the chief Innovation noticeable in the new coats. Belts and convertible collars continue iu popularity. Materials Colors Include velour, sll- Most In favor are vert one, Bolivia, brown, reindeer, crystal cord, pom in o u s o. Burgundy, pom, broadcloth and Tekln, green, navy plush. and black. Fashionable Boots . $7.50, $9, $12 to $18 Styles!, —Moderately high laced tops, and Louis, Cuban and Military heels. J 'piS A NEW WOMAN -*• entirely this season, we find waiting to view the new fall and winter fashions. A simply gowned, rfractical woman such as the heroes of the time extol. Gone is the elaborately gowned figure which has graced the scene for the past few seasons. Fair Lady of 1918 sits at home and walks abroad in gowns that are wonderfully smart but wholly practical; soft materials in styles with trim lines, with tunic or (lying pannels on skirts—many of them bordered with silk fringe—in fact the most distinctive of them follow La modes dictates of today, and show no touch of elaboration of style or trim- miiig. Smart Dresses $19.75 to $89.50 Style Leathers Kid Boots promleo to hold first place in fashionable favor this season. They are smart and practical, besides being delightfully soft to the feet. Buy Early and-Save Shades Gray, black and dark brown are the colors s offered for cholco, the dark brown bolng shown extensively, Gray is as popular as ever; black, of course, is always In demand. Highest Grade Corsets Fashionable wdtamn know that, iheir figures are inaHe by the corset. These high-grade makes, represent the best there are in corsots and present the correct outlines for this new season. Pall and Winter models In Gossard^-Redfern Warner Graduate Corsetlerre in charge. (es.* Tunics, more tunics, and onco again tunics—such Is Fashion's guiding rnlo Willi regard to the new dj'osscs, practically the only exception being tho new snug fitting bodice, which often as not, Is accompanied by a pleated skirt. • \ Materials Colors Include satin, char- As in suils, navy m e u s o , georgi'Ue blue prevails, among crepe, tricolettc, the colors, although wool Jersey, and in | n t n r e s 11 ng low beautiful qualities of shades are also fea- sorge, polret twill tured, as well 'as and tricotlne. black. Becoming Hats $7.50, $10, $12, Upwards Styles: The brims of tho Hals are full of angles, curves and odd unexpected irlm- ininfix. That Is, many of the siuurteBt and most novel are so characterized. For women of more conservative tastes are close fitting turbans, sailor effects, and flat wide spreading dress shapes. Trimmings Colors t ^TUufu"; n-P "<* -owns, extensively, One Burgundies, pansy, bamled m 'Zs tor P'-p.o m the deeper street wear. simile. Silks and Dress Goods Rich In Tone and Fabrics Materials: Rich toned Wool Materials" such as wool Jersey, Gabardines, Velours , and nroadcloths. High Lustrous Silks and Satins in Phalanx, Satin Sublime, Dora, Satin Marvel and Taffeta. Colors: —A good range of warm, subdued colorings in many now and revived tones—rich browns and navy being among the most popular. O/RY CJOOO^ cro Early Purchases ^Arc Best quantities to be produced were realized upon in arranging for the purchase of raw materials such as gauiso, ec-uon and yarn. I Soon the chapters were producing] enormous quantities of these articles. It waB not practicable In tho beginning to make 'dependable estimates of the quantities and proportions in which the different articles should be produced. Thu\Hcd Cross commissioners when they took up their work abroad and each Department of Military Relief dealing with camp aud cantonments, understood from the first tho necessity of making Ihese estimates but it required timu and opportunity to study the situation from every angle so as to bo sure in the end due weight had been given to all phases of tho problem. This process hjjs. now been completed and tho lied SiroBS 1B able to say just how many articles of a given kind should be produced in a given time. Everything sofar produced is of positive value, H there wore* nff limit to the raw material available or the shipping space the policy of unlimited production might be justified. Hut there is a very definite limit and It is necessary that wo put the entire production as rapidly as possible on the basis of our best estimates of the needs as regards all finished articles, so that white we care for Red Cross facilities adequately we may at the same tlruo be conserving tho country's resources of material and Its transportation facilities. The twa\couimoditie8 that Interest Uio Red Cross the most are wool and cotton. There Js a serious shortage In wool. In cotton producU there Is a very unusual situation. While there will be a generous cotton crop this tall thoro it a decided limit and production ol cotton fabrics, wills are running to capacity and thoro Is no time to, increase this capacity, The available raw materiul will bu alloted and the Red Cross will get its fair proportion although It may not get all it wants. The effect of tho Chapters' going out into the market independently is very disastrous. There Is immediately created a shortage for civilian trade, as happened In the case of wool. The dealers may lake advantage of the situation and so advance the price to the civilian trade and In consequence make conditions almost intolerable. "It cannot bo two emphatically iin- preased on the Chapters of the Red Cross that Ihe Government expects yur loyal co-operation in carrying out thiB policy, and, that the strict adherence to this policy of central purchasing will result in the eud lo the greatest advantage, both to the Red Cross and to the American people us K whole. Wo know that if this statement, which has been the basis of our decent requests to Chapters, is placed In the hands of the members of the Red Cross, as loyal Americans having In mind the greatest good to the greatest number, there will not bu a single question as to their aibsolute adherence to our request." DTB. Gage & Hall having entered the service, would greatly appreciate prompt settlement of accounts. Bills may be paid at their office or at Dr. Gage's residence, 501 Ave, A ea«t. 7-2t. After a girl marries she quits wearing shoes "miles loo big for her feet," and has less trouble with her feet.—Atchison Globe. Stoves and stovepipe at O'Hon- nell's. Fourth and Main. 7-3 Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S CASTORIA Official Statement of the Financial Condition of the BUHLER STATE BANK Al MuhK'i, Slato of Kansas, at Ihu I'IOMO vl l.ualln^rf un lllu 31st Uuy of Auyiiht, lU'lS. RESOURCES. IJOIIIIS ami tlb-ciuntM . 1 .."a hH un rej l t,-si.iU' Oviiiih iiiU, UIISU'-UI «'<1 Olhttr I t.m 1 tMlutv u\%m:»l iJank huildliiK |t,i:J5) Kiiri.ltun .ui dl^i tu J':, yuuj l.'tilt id SUitfd tH>ml.i on IIUULL. . t'iiMh il.sii n liiul oU'wi ilitf -hou»w Urnirt i.'(t.-ih inn) I 'Xi'huiiBf, lufcul , . .$l77,l:Ui It . .. t.'iJ.O'J ly.'.iju 3) UNITED DOCTORS Specialists DISEASES OF THE 6TOMACH, LIVER, KIDNEYS, BLOOD, NERVES AND SKIN IndlQ&stion, Constipation, Dyspepsia, Gall Bladder Troubles, Rheumatism, Neuritis, Weak Back, Catarrh, Kidney and Bladder Complaints, Nervousness, Falling Strength, Bloating, Pain in Side, Goitre, Epilepsy, Asthma, Bronchitis, Chronic Blood Poison, Rectal Disorders, Diseases of Women und Diseases of Men. UefurfcticL 1 *; riuttfifloU i>utu*nt» In Hutch' tnaou un<l uU purt* uf tho country. Hundreds uf tttaUutunluls on file. Anna, Kansas. IleaiiiiohfcH oiul atomaeh in>ublo which hiul worried the Iff* oui of me furf' yvaiH wen* quickly relieve*! utul cured tiy the l!uite<l methoaa , I tun now u well and huppy w»jmu». MHS. KOI1T. I>tiM>IjACR Consultation ft | H i examination freo. Quick reauiU at Mnall cuxt. Medicines furnished.. X-ray, Violet iuiy, Hluh fr'ru- tj utney, Oseone, Keru in n nd iiacterlu trcatmt-nta. uU latent dlsvuvt-ru-s. 614 West Virst at., Hutchinson. Kmujas. Total $310,428.28 LIABILITIES. Capita) -tiH-'k paid In f I'O.OOO.iM) Sin pln -i fund !>,yiJ'i.ou I'ntiKldt.d profundi,a;;!.67 inu-rt -Hi K.xvh.mKC 117.21 4,<MH.24 l .t-jW rurrujil »xp'-ll*!.^. inteivsi and tux on paid, l,tJ5U.t>5 'i/J'j' '-'J Individual d u- puMtM suhj»:i:t tu clie.-h |Ut»,!s05.2*i Ciirlifu-ufeii ••> ( dcpirWil, dun In IWH than iJO dttj 'H 20.irJ7.45 CuJthU r M checka t'UtMitndtntf... t> 11-00 'J (.'erilfH-alcM i <t deposit due on Or after 'SO duys ti4,7'«T *>» Total J310.42a.Ja Stiitu of Kuit*ua, t'uiifiiy'of KIJIM . Si I II. A. .Mai u-ii.i, i-ujihier of said Uiidi. do f"lt:mnly affirm that tho above statement U true; thai tmid \>nnk ha;< no iia- bitlllCH , and in not fndoihvr on i>:iy or obligation, oilwr than shown • n tl<>: v« Btati 'ment. to the he.-t of by kn *v.I War and Ihe scarcity of labor haa done one good thing: tho uuelcaB letter ot reeommetiduUon haa been ivboliBhed.— Atohisou Globe. i-dyt! mid belief. Bubscrlbt -jEt' hnd lliir; 4th day h»:lp »ie C.o.J. II. A. MA1CTI0 \S. «'.wh -r affirmei.l to before me ptetnber, VJ\$. 11. B. (JKItfirtAN Kotary I'ublu-. (tUunmisslon expires on the 8U1 day -A .March, Correct—Attest: JOHN K. Ilf>Ub:it. (i. W. P£3l!!tHAN. H. II. afclKHUANO. H. A. UAHTKNH. Dirtett-ry To Walter K. Wilton. Bauic Cot»nUwil«i»r, Topvka, Kaxuao* (Seal.)

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