The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 10, 1918 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1918
Page 3
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THE HUTCHINSON NEWS. PAW, TWnKT -V WANTS OTHERS TO PROfiT BY EXPERIENCE Well Known Woman Says After Taking Orgalonu Treatment She Feels UetterTbfaM til Years, TIRED OUT ALL THE TIMU All Other Medicines Failed— Three Uoltles of Orgnlone Dues the Work in Her * Cute. Mi*. B. Wade, 340 North St. lfrainilB, Ave, Wichita, Is still another wol||SBfcfci.womuu whose deep sense of SnRIWae'Und desire to heip ethers will not permit her to remain ElleU In-regard to the benotils she has derived fioin.tho use o£ the remarkable treatment Oriuitano. Mrs. Wade came into the Oockum Drug Couumny some time ago tor inure Orgnlone and lu a conversation sold: "1 never thought 1 would give n atalement for publication and 1 never have until now; Hut Orgatono Is the only medicine or .treatment that has over benefitted mo anil It has dune BO much good 1 feci it my duty for the sake of others to tell about It. "1 hud a tired, languid feeling nil the time for many years. 1 sufiered terribly from nervous .indigestion, and would Bomctlmos fall In a faint I could cat nothing without Buffering afterwards, had severe headaches, and was so nervous 1 could hardly sleep at all, Mnny.u nlght-i would Just toss and roll all night long and would feel so tired and worn out In the mornings I could hardly get tthuut. 1 had the best kind of treatment and tried every kind of medicine until 1 thought nothing could give me any relief. I got. so I was afraid to eat anything except the very lightest of diet. 1 suffered , more than anybody knows. "Yea, 1 tried every kind of medi- iclne 1 knew of hut nothing over helped me until I began taking Orga- tone. At first, lhat is, before I tried it, I just thought Orgatone was like everything else 1 hud used, and I tell you the truth, 1 had very little faith tn it, but 1 read so many testimonials from people right here In Wichita ami all over KIUIBUB that 1 decided to try It and I'm mighty glad I did. "I feel much belter now, my digestion is fine and 1 am eating many things i IIHVO not been able to eat before In years. My headaches are gone, I'm not nervous any more, and I sleep liko u ciyid every night. Or­ gatone has relieved me oT all that tired rundown fooling ami hus bul" me up In every way so that I now enjoy living more than I have in. many years." Orgatone 1B not a so-Citiica parent or secret remedy, but Is a new scientific treatment containing no alcohol or other stimulating drugs and ,-is sold iu Hutchinson exclusively'by the A. & A. Drug Co. Out of town people are bulng supplied, all charges prepaid, upon receipt of price, $1.2G per bottle or six bottles for $6.25. (Advertisement.) A DIARY FOR A WEEK Housekeepers WouldJJse Olive v Oil it They Could (Jet It. HINDIN(l OUT OTHER THINGS Why They Need Fruit Stones to Make Charcoal—Visit lo the House of Commons. The great skin conditioner— A. D. S. Peredixo Cream (Nou Oreasy) Our window tells why. 35c and 65c ADAMS DRUG CO. 206 N. Main. Phono 131 s Knitting needles may be sharpened by a keen penknife. (By Margaret Walter.) Monday.—I have Just lound out what they wanted our fruit stones and nut shells for. It's lo make charcoal to put In the gas masks for ••the men at tuc front. Wo saved nut shells and Btones In a careless sort of way after "wo were first asked, but now we shall make It a business. Tuesday.—lu a letter from home that I have just «received I was amused to read of the surprise caused by a complaint of mine that we were Bhort of fats. IJko Marie Antoinette, my mother exclaimed, "Why not use ollvo oil In place of butter and lard? Surely the Italians UBO oil entirely lu cooking." - If only we had ollvo oil; but It must be remembered that the very provinces of Italy that yield tho greatest" amount of oil are now in or near the war zone, and besides, the men of Italy are not there to tend the olive groves, which are in peaceful regions. Olive oil has gradually grown scarcer until now It Is not on the market hero at all. There 18 a substitute, however, In bacon grease. Many people try out the course bacon, or "sides" as wo call It at home, which Is coming over from America und being Bold at a moderate price. They retino the oil and use It while It is still liquid for mayonnaise. Didn't Know Neighbor!. Wednesday.—1 got acquainted with my next door neighbors today.- It is u remarkable thing. My aunt lived in this house for years and yearB before wo came nere but she never know tho^ name of tho people who lived next door; and often when letters were addressed with the number wrong they would bo sent back to the poslofflce by the neighbors with "Not Known Here" scribbled on the envelope. That's the way it always Is In London. Your friends, if you havo any, always insist ifpon living In the very opposite corner of town. But I have met my nearest neighbor; as 1 said, ami It came about like thlu: We were" having tea In our little walled garden when tho strains of^an ancient piano came to us from the next house. We all looked up and then somehow we began to talk about old times, when wo were children and learned our scale on pianos that sounded like that. Somebody was playing "Believe Me" lu a precise old-fashioned way that brought a lightness in our throats. Sent Her Piano, When our frionds went away we- accompanied them to the front gate "and were just in-time to see a couple of movers bringing out a plaint old piano from the-next front door. They tarried it very carefully and tried to pay attention to all the directions that a frail little old lady dressed in deep mourning was giving them. Finally they got It loaded into the cart tliat had Y. W. C. A. Headquarters painted on the outside. As they drove oft the dear old lady turned to' us'and said, "I'm sending It to one ot the hotels. Theyjiayo made a pled for all the piarios"*ihat can be spared and so 1 thought I'd better send mine." We murmured how nice of her It was to do it and she went on, "It seemed at first-as if I could not. It was the school room piano end it hasn't been opened for twenty years. The children are all gone, you BO, and there never will be grandchildren now." It-was. a difficult moment, and then somehow sho Just come along into our gate and wo all strolled back into the garden where the boys were playing clock golf and we sat and talked until long after the sun bad left us In a soft gray hazo. Finally wo took ber home, and she asked us Into see pictures of "her boys," three of thorn— two in naval uniform and one in" the Indian service. I only remembered after I went to bed that sho had said tnere never would be any grandchildren, so I suppose they won't conio back. In a Jam. Thursday—I went to see Bome Wends oft on their holiday this inorn Ing and even a O. A. ft. encampment could hardly beat the Jam and crush atrthe atatlofir There afe dozens .ot great stations IB London and they' toll me they arc all the same. In the first place you cab't get any ro- Bctvatlcms, you have to take your chance and- tho only possibility of getting off at all is to go an hour before tho train starts and Just "horn In" no matteV who gets shoved aside. My friends cAifle up from the country and hod not had a bite since morning so I said I'd keep their places wjille they .went lo have lunch. Well, 1 had- to push a girl with a baby/ In her arms right out of the carriage becjWBe she just would sit In the place I was holding next to tho one where 1 sal. She said she was going up North to meet her man, n sailor whom she had not seen tor two years and had never seen the baby. Sho begged me to let her have that seat because she had tried the whole length of tho train. Her poor fnce was all Atrenkod with lears and soot and the baby was whlulng feebly, But I drovo her away and afterward when the I rain hud pulled out, I saw her oti a bench, Weary and crushed; and I expect she will Just sit there till there is another train. House of Commons, Friday—A friend asked me to go to Ihe House of Commons evening session so I put on my very best, for the first time since I came over and wo walked along Millbank In the hazy twilight. It all looked like a stage and tho gray towels of Westminster floated like ghostly shadow along tho fiver's brink. Inside the halls were shadowy and the infrequent lamps wero low. We walked up tho long carved corridor to the members' lobby whpi><! pur M. P. friend met us and conducted us lo the Ladles' Onllery. Now that the grill Is gone It's quite easy to see everything that's going on in Ihe House below; and as you are right over the Speaker's desk, the members usually, turn lhat. way so wo heard distinctly" too. The great hull was dim and shadowy and the rows of leather benches were sparsely filled. But there were several Irish members who kept things going. Oppnglto, In Ihe Distinguished Visitors' Gallery were a whole row oT U. 9. A. officers, accompanied by some big bug or other. They wero all boys, second lieutenants, hut tho way they were being treated you would have I bought them generals or admirals at least. Finally they got up and filed out and everybody bowed and saluted and looked back at I hem and It made n-.e wonder If there was any danger of their heads being turned. • Saturday—Went to a vote educational meeting today. Now that women have got the vote they are very busy learning how .to u.ic it and they are certainly keen on tho Job. The thing they seem most Interested in Is getting equal rights with their hus- i bands over their children. On the whole I thought they were very sane and .they dldu'l seem to have the slightest use for politics In our American sense of the word. fcXSPftlNT CHAMP ^ TRAINING AVIAT0119 I.lfi.'lcnniit Tkiuiia* I", ivenne. Syracuse, N. Y.—Lieut. Thomas F. Keane, trainer of athletes in tho aviation corps is better known to old time followers of athletics as "Tom" Kenne, sprint champion, and lo recent adherents to the sport as Coach Keane of iSyraeuse University. From 1898 to 1904 he was sprint champion .of America and in 1904 national quartcr-mlle' champion. .Ho added lo his laurels on July 10 of that year when he won the quarter- mile championship of the world at Aldham, England. He then retired from competition to, become track coach of Syracuse' University. He developed r.everal Olympic champions, including Bll Horr, winner of the hammer throw at Ixmdon In 1908,*' and Charlie Rcdpath, who carried away first honors In the r>00 -mo- ter race at Stockholm in 1912. He also coached Claude Allen, the first man lo clear the bar at twelve feet and "Babe" White, holder of the Oti- pound record. N EUfeALGIA or lieadacho— Rub the forehead and temples with NEW PRICES*-30c, 60c, $1.20 Y TIGER UNLUCKY rta^ NDRUFF Corrocta EcKon >»t *oui condition!. Flr»t •ppttoa- Uon Btui»* the ft chine — (151 application* pOftUroly truuxAn- teert lo kill averr on* of th« nix million r«rm» In/oat- ln IT lh« »ver*ao dandruff scalp. STOPS BALDNESS Th. dandruff im nu*t ro Mm jronr bftJr will trtt h.v. » ehuiM to ktebni .trani, tMilthj UM) toujriuit. Lucky Tlftr m*kM no tictu... It la »d«»U!le, uniurr. MPlrtlf p«rfum.d, r»t e«rt»!n itfeth U .11 tt»lp imM. A.k your Birtw" for Latkr Tlffw fr** bookW or writ. u.. LUCKY TIGER DANDRUFF CO. KANSAS CITY, MO. process before they take up regular runs, and freight movement will be facilitated wherever thoy "go. Bnglnc- men and firemen who make the best records on fuel and ill consumption, for work accomplished during the trials will receive bonuses. ATTACK ON FAMILY TREE. LOCOMOTIVES AT WORK. Train Crews' Will Be Regarded for Good Records with Machines. Washington.—Tho new Regulation of the Railroad Administration providing that now locomotives shall be put at once to work, instead of being hauled as a dead weight lo the lines on-which they are to be put to work, has been supplemented by an arrangement wherrhy the engine crews that test them out will be rewarded. Records will be kept of tho performance of those locomotives on each division they operate over on the way lo Ihelr permanent location. In this way the machines will receive thorough trials, the mechanism will be woll In order through a "breaklng-in" It Latest Development In the Legal Battle for Estate of Queen. Honolulu, T. H., July 31.— The latest development In the legal battle for the estate of the late former Queen Llliu- okalani Is an attack on the family tree of John Kuhio Kalanianaole, for sixteen years delegate to congress from the Territory of Hawaii, an office he still holds. The claimant to the queen's $200,000 estate who questions the delegato's geneologlcal chart is a woman whose Hawaiian name is Kahukaiiilakelli-' moewaiowaiaulla, which meuns, in English "Hash of the lightning or the chief who sleeps along tho stream of Waiaulia". To save her friends linguistic embarrassment she is known socially as Mrs. Nawahie. In a document just filed in the first circuit court of Hawaii, Mrs. Nawahie alleges that certain persons from whom Kalanianaole claims descent never existed. As the .Hawalians had no written records prior to the coming of tho first- missionaries in 1820 the contest for the queen's estate in very much involved, all of the several claimants admitting remote relationship which they trace back for many generations. Wtir bread should never be sweetened. THEY'RE OUT TO WIN THE WORLD PENNANT FOR CHICAGO All of the Chicago Cubs who will get a slice in the world series melon, with the exception of Fred Merkle and Tom Clarke, are in the group above, - What part the mascot played ia_th« team's work Chicago National league club. never will be known, of course. Suffice it to say thut the team wouldn't sit for the picture without said mascot adorning the foreground. The players are: Top row, left to right: Hendrix, KUlifer, Carter, Xnabe, Martin, Zieder, O'Parrell. Second row, left to right: Flack, Tyler, McCabe, Pick, Wortman, Vaughn. Paskert. Bottom row, left to right: Deal, Barber, Holachor, MitoneU, Mann, Douglas, Walker. On the ground., the mascot- . - Stetson Borsalino Hats Popular shapes for men and young men for Fall and winter. The product of the world's greatest hat makers, Stetson, American, Borsalino, Italian. "Quillty Flrit" Hanan Shoes Fall Opening Sale $3.95 For tbis Boys' English last, in gun or tan calf. Or, same leather in Boy Scout last, tail or black. $4.95 For same in Men's shoes. $6.95 For Men's fine Russia tan cab;, worth today $8.00 OUR WANT AD COLUMNS ARE AS NEAR AS YQUR EPHONE [t NO. 3. AND TELL YOUR WANTS PETEY DINK )•( Some Country Dogs Are Practical Jokers ja| By C. A. VOIGHT

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