The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 10, 1918 · Page 8
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September 10, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 8

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Tuesday, September 10, 1918
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THE HtfTOTtTttSON. NEWS. PAY BOOKS FOR ARMY The-Soldiers Will Receive Their Money More Promptly. SIMILIAR TO BANK BOOK Will Act as Safeguard to Keep Soldiers from Being Broke When on Leave. to come lmek. He reports that there were many wounded soldiers on his ship, and that they -were being sent bark to the -Hnltecl SUteB as fast as possible. Lieut. Olst anil his wife left last evening for Fortreiw Monroe, Vn., after visiting here with his parenbi, Mr. and Mrs. Win. (list of Eleventh avenue east. American sulillrrs in Franco are to secure llielr pay mure promptly lhat is If a certain plan works out which is now awaiting the approval of the proper authorities. This announcement In "The Stars and Stripes" will brine ti v/iiuderful amount of cheer to the men over there since they have had to wait at various lengths of time for llielr money hum past due. The new plan if put Into operation •will he that every man In the American Kxpeditiotiary Forces will carry an Individual pay hook which will he RI in 111 it r to a hank hook used in accounts In this country. The men will lie able to draw their money promptly at Hie first of each month for Ihe pre- ceeding month, providing that they are not actually on the firms line when Ihe money is due. They can draw llielr pay as they return lo the rest camps. When the men arc In the front lines, •-Special jmingfmenls have heon made for them so (hat when they arrfve In the leave areas they call collect their money and also the fractional portion of Hie month In which the payments are made. This Is the greatest change of all in the pay system for It is the first time that ally sort of provision has heen made Tor men in the govern- merit's servfee for n"*fractional part of I lie month since Uncle Ham's paymasters have hecn doing business In the army. The big purpose of this Is to protect soldiers In the Pave iiren- frum being broke while oh their leave. Start October 1. The pay book is a little 12 page volume, four inches by five and Is in­ closed in an oil finish, water-proof paper envelope. There will be no need to Inform the men lhat they must exercise the Krealest care concerning these hooks because the fact that the care which he gives his pay book will depend largely upon the privilege which he may enjoy. Kvery man In the army will be supplied with one of Ihese hooks which will begin with October 1. All unused and .---polled copies will he returned to the Quartermaster's office. Soldiers, who are just now landing In France Vand JIIUM who are to follow will bit given' uire of these books when they land and they will be paid on payrolls, all the money due, Including the month's pay when they left ih|. United .Stales. The accounts are kept between tin; soldier and the quurli rum Bier's department. Proving Its Value. 11 is when a soldier suddenly departs on detached service, goe« lo a hi.spil.'il, becomes a casual or for uny other reason, finds himself at pay day lime away from his original unit, Hint his pay unuli win prove ils value. Whether he has a service record or not, he will la- paid jusl Ihe same, and all that h t . has lo do will be to present his pay hook to the commanding oniccr and his name will he included on lhat pay roll for that mould, 'Ihe greater benefits will come to the men who have been in actual flgliliiiK and since ihey have been under such adverse conditions and have not had lime lo prrpurc the payrolls, jusl ;;s soon as ihey leave ihe filing linen they can draw their money. The "Soldier's Individual 1'ay Record ilouli," to giro il Ils full name, will just fil in his shirt po.kei or Ihe bnast pocket of his blouse. Should • lio luse his pay book Ihe soldier will Immediately report this It; his commanding officer and the proper records ale made in the c|iiartenvr.stei's office ami he In t:iven aiiotl>er in lie place. SMALL CROWD AT PICNIC. Few Attended Old Settler's Picnic To- dan On Acount of Rain. Uijy a wry small crowd attended the Rid ..Settler's picnic at ltlvcrsidc Parti loday on aceouJii • of Hie r.uny weather. There were several oui of- loivn picnic crowds; bin not thu usual , number. The'Old -Set-lers Associa;MMI hud Imp) d lor a large crowd so as to be side tu reorganii' - ami establish the annual picnic in t 'onni -r years APPOINTED A REGISTRAR, City Clerk to Rc(|iiiler Out of Town Men at City Hall. City Clerk I'M Met/, has been ap pointed a registrar lor the ruining resistration duy and will register all oul of low n men at his offices al Hie Convention Hull. OFF FOR TOPEKA. ITEMS OF INTEREST uTO RED CROSS WORKER^ Next week there will be no work Blven out nor none taken In at the lied Cross headquarters, on account of Fair week. The rooms will he turned over lo the Commercial Club. Among the "Important Horns'' this week (here nppenrs the slory of how the MO Midlers trom Camp Kearney, California appreciated the warm reception they, received here, when they were passing through. It told of how the lioys expressed Hie desire to stay in this town, because of the grand treatment by ibe ll.nl Cross eanleen besides that of the many other citizens. And of how the, boys were taken to Ihe Pond for a swim, and taken for rides over the city, and were escorted 'by Boy Scouts anil- pretty girls, ami were given newspapers by the "news girls." They admitted that it was Ihe best party they had since their cntraliiment at Camp Keorney. The Careyvllle Red Cross Auxiliary will meet wllh Mrs. S. \V. Uoss of South Howard street on Wednesday afternoon. And Hurry Along: Just Like Ev crythintf^-Goin' to Have a Great Time. The annual watermelon feed given by Ihe Y. 'M. C. A. will be Friday night. .This year instead of Inviting Just the boys who are members every boy In town who Is under sixteen years of age will be invited. They will meet al the Y. M. ('. A. at seven o'clock and hike I rem I here to where Ihe watermelons are. If lliere are any boys who do nol feel able lo take thu hike two miles out and two miles back they can put ten cents car fare in their pockets and ride most of the way. As usual we guarantee that every buy who comes will get all the •watermelon he wants lo cat. There will he plenty of older men go with the hoys so lhat parents need not fear that Ihe boys will be properly chaperoned. The annual watermelon feed has come to be one of the events most eagerly looked forward to by the members of the Y. M. ('.. A. Hoy's Division and (hose boys who have never attended one of these feeds have never-to-be-forgotten treat in store for them. We, are depending upon every-boy who sei^s this notice to tell every other boy that ho sees so that no boy will any he did not know about It or did not gel an invitation. The Russell Red Cross club will meet tomorrow afternoon Willi Mrs. John S. Blair at 2 o'clock. NOW IT'S CAPTAIN CHRISTY MATHEWSON ¥00 HOO, SKINNAY, THESE CORRESPONDENTS TELL FRENCH NEWSPAPER READERS HOW THE WAR GOE $j Left to right: M. Ginlsty, M. Londrcs and M. Vidnl. Christy Mathcwson Chrisly Mathewson, the brainiest pllcher In baseball's hisiury and Uie idol of America's youth, lias donned a new uniform. He has heen given a captain's commission in ihe United States chemical' warfare service for overseas duty. Miilly applied for the commission although he Is married and lias a son. Matty will join the .-•ervice as soon as the baseball season ends. LOOKING OVER WORK. County Officials To Attend State Hlfjhway Commission. The County Commissioners and Oouuly ICnglneur Harris leave touighi for Topeka where lliey will attend a inoetlng of the Stale Highway coin- luluslou. HERE AS AN INSTRUCTOR. Was Attending School In France for Eight Months. Lieut. D (Ii) 0, Olst, who lias bei'ii attending uu antiaircraft service school in France, mid bus Just return«d lo the Hutted Slates, where he will be uu Instructor ut Fortress Monroe, Virginia, suxs thai there are many Instructors coining buck to tktf United Stales besides hlftuy officers. He wild it took 'H days tor (lini to go pvv to France, which was over eight jBoufhs ago, and It only took: li days Community Labor Board Took Matters Under Advisement, A meeting of Ihe local Community l.ubor Hoard was held yesterday and the mutters which will come ujj for '. jurisdiction were gone over, it is a 1 itII i- hard to adjust all of the : requlrrict nis of lln* hoard to so strh't- j ly an agricultural cummunlly and the ; board came to no rulings at all yesler- duy but simply took all of Ihe information at hand under advisement, Tho hoard consists of Charles Fulton, chairman, ri presenting the Unit: I ed Slaies Service board, Charles W. i Oswald, representing Ihe employers I and James Whltloek looking after the , interests of the employed, i The work ol the hoard will be thu classification of men employed in various industries In the essential and noil essential Industries, and in the illslributlon gradually so that the needed war industries are kept mulling al full power. ROBERT I. M'MANUS DIES. Civil War Veteran Passes Away at Home of Daughter, Robert 1. McMunus, a Civil War veteran, aged sevoulyelglit years, died yesterday at the home of Ills daughter, Mrs. Marshall, near Huhler. The body was brought to llutchlusuu this morning, and luueral services were held front I he Frleson Chapel this afternoon »t D o 'clock, Key. llarvoy Raker Smith officiating. The body will be litkeu to Woodward, Oklahoma tomorrow uioruiug for burial. He is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Marshall of near Huhler, and Mrs, Hoi- couib of Woodward, Oklahoma. Wauled -Uirl lo work in grocery store. Phone tilti, lfl-U • • PICKED UP 'ROUND TOWN. * * • K. M. Winters of Havana was In town today on ImslneEB. Ray Hull of Anthony was here yesterday enroute to Denver. John Hayes was a business caller from Wichita yesterday. Mi. Mattle IJogle was an out of town visitor from Stafford yesierday. The Mitchell Aid Society will meet tomorrow afternoon wllh Mrs. William Newlln. Sol and Benjamin Duller will return to Dubuque College at Dubuque, Iowa tomorrow. Ralph Shuart left last evening for 'Manhattan where he will enter K. S. A. C. this winter. Mrs. II. E. Cole and Mrs. Warren Harper were out of town visitors from Laugdon yesterday. O. J. Thomas of Racine, Wis., is here visiting his cousin, Mrs. 1.. W. Sleiubeek and Mr. SLeinbeck. it. (',. ivrebbs, Iransportaion Inspector, is here today from Dodge City, cajlinn at Ihe Santa Fe offices. Mrs. T. A. Davis of Nicekrson and Mrs. E. Siegrisi of Partridge were oul of town callers here yesterday. William Logan of Keokuk. Iowa, lei I last night for his home after visiilng friends here for the last week. William Wesley Shrader leaves tonight for the Missouri Military Academy, where he has enrolled as a cadet. A marriage license has been Issued to Fred Jewell King, 2S u£ Pretty Prairie to Florence Schlorenbeck, 27 c-f Cheney. <JT<'. A. Ryker, Congressional chairman, is attending the State Kxecullve Committee meeting in session at Topeka today. Kdward A. King has suc.cee.lcd Ira A. (lariiKin as local examiner. Mr. Carman has been transferred to '.lie Saliua office, .Mrs. Frank Thompson and Miss 'Mamie Hicks are spending Hie week, with their brother, W. C. Hicks, at Camp Funsiou. Jim Wells left yesterday for Harper, where he will visit with his parents, enroule to Wichita, to attend Fairmont College this winter. Miss Elizabeth Hess who has been attending the Salt City Business College, received a civil service appointment this morning. Mr. and Mrs. M. Hughes of Stafford, were in town loday cowpleielng arrangements for their daughter Mary's entrance to the Salt City Business College. Mr. and Mrs. Hush of Washington were here tuday completing arrangements for their daughter, Miss Rush, lo attend the Salt City business College. Lloyd VanVoorhis, employed on Ihe Hock Island bridgu gang, was quite seriously injured today while at work. He was taken to the hospital, and is improving. .Miss Kliy.dbetli Voiun of Husil, Miss Mary Hughes of Stafford and Miss Mary Louise Odette of Uarden City enrolled at ihe Salt City Huslness College this uioruiug. In Ihe partition suit brought by Addle Snyder vs. Jos. Haiiglimau in the district court yestcrda). ihe judge accepted Ihe repon uf Hie commissioners and ordered the properly sold, Al Foeltzer and S. P. Mold went lo Alloona and Fredouia loday expeftting In spend several days in the oil fields in Ihe Interests,of Ihe various companies with which each ronnecled. J. N, Tiucher, Republican cundldato for Congress, has been spending several days in Hutchinson. He is visiting with the Old Seniors at tho Park, und tvill speak to them today. Tho W. B. llulse and Company, architects are drawing plans for a new $-10,000 hospital which is lo be erected some time tills fall at J auction City. The hospital will be a municipal affair and will be operated by the city. Mrs. V. D. Scliroll of S17 North Maple street let'l^ last night for Nup- paucc, Ind., where she was culled by the death of her daughter, Miss Rachel Mangus, who formerly lived in Hutchinson. A number of men are bolu^ taught the art of bundling the street cars preparatory to taking caro of the large crowd of Fair visitors, which' are expected this year. What repair- lug can bo done to the disabled cars is now under way, The United States Employment Iluroau will send a number of'car­ penters to Nashville, Tojin., in a few days, where they will work on tho DuPout Powder plant, THU bureau will ulao vonj) » large number of sow- These three men arc among the Jnost famous of the French war correspondents at the front. M. Swires. Js_; tho correspondent of tho "Petit Journal" of Paris. M. Vidnl and M. Ginisty represent' other Pans newspapers at the front mon laborers to Portland. Ore.. 'Friday night. Stamey and Mackey Construction Company have taken the contract to build the new school building at Plevna. Ail of the contracts of the building have been let to Hutchinson companies. Homer Hess will have charge of the music at the Sail City Business College this winter, lie will conduct the singing in the chapel which will be held every morning. J. N. Tlncher will speak in chapel services lomor-, row morning. if. F. Uraker of .Marquette, Is a caller" lu-re today at the Hutchinson luterui'ban olfice. Mr. Hraker was formerly employed at the car barns as painter. He has followed this trade for the past fitly years continuously wllh an exception of two years which he spent in a earring.• shop. Miss Kldena Williams, of Marion, A. J. Cheattun or Pcualosa, Miss Anna Dunavunt, and Miss Helen Dunavant of J eft, Oklahoma, Miss Mary Udell, Garden City, Miss lCimna Whltesides, Spearvillo, Miss Francis Smith, l*wls, Harold Bragg, Ixirena, Oklahoma, Miss Delia Crouch, Miss Gladys Crouch, Miss Gladys Johnson, Xi'iss Call Mohr, Miss Annie ilrose, Miss Ruth Hill, Miss Clara Page and Miss Selma Oberg of liuichiuson enrolled at the iSalt City Business College yesterday. feX-SPRJNT CHAMP TRAINING AVIATORS GERMANY TAKES MONEY. Allows the Bolshevik to Bribe Her With Food. Washington, Sepl. 10.—A new treaty signed in lt,rlin between the Bolshevik! controlled Russia, and Germany provides that if HieTtus- slaus flghi Ihe Allies in the north,Germany will guarantee no attack against Russia by ^inland. Germany further guarantees that the coasting and fishing fleets of Russia and Finland now in Russian waters will not be molested. In return for this ihe Uolsheviki promise "io pay to Germany six —.Hon marks, of which one billion Is to be in goods from rhe Ukraine. 2,500,«0o,0i>0 iii gold and paper and the remainder in German marks or Russian gold. This information came lo Hie state department loday in a dispatch from Ambassador Francis at Archangel, MOVES ON MAIN. People's Second Hand Store Now at 406 North Main. The People's Second Hand Store and Furniture Hospital has moved from 8 Third East to new and larger quarlers at tl/G North Main Btreet. G. 13. lllldyurd, the proprietor, started the store some time ago and found the demand for furniture repair work far beyond ills expectations and was very crowded in the rooms on Third slreet almost from the start. Tho new room is much larger, enabling the firm lo carry a much larger stock of second hand goods and also' enlarging the furniture repair de- puitmeni. Added help in this department has also been secured and the store is now equipped 'lo take on much more work than heretofore. The phone number of the store is Hi'J. 10-lt THIN, NERVOUS PEOPLE NEED BITRO-PHOSPHATE What II l« and How 11 Increases Weight, Strength, and Nerve Porce in Two Weeks' lime in Many Instances. "Tako pla'n Wtro-iiiMwphrU*" i* 'tho iulvtuf or physicians t«> tnm ( dt'llcnlt* tK:rv us pt-npie who Inek vim. rubify •nnd tirrvo Autjp, nm! thero pcetnfl l«» iimjtlc proof uf tho rfflency or thin ptP .ru- ratH 'M to wiLrtunL thu i ('cominemlu- tkiti. Moreover, If we Judse from the couniu-fw prpptiffcttoha. it ml trintnichts whJnli arc eontlWiaHy 1 being . advrrttiuitl for the- tmrpofco of, lrmklng thin IKMMIIP ftefthy, (la\olu]>ins iirmei, mek nml bunt, nnd Tcplac-ng.lifrly hollows* ntul antflr* by tho soft curved llnw of health unci beauty, thrre me ttvUW'hUy thousands of mc>n Rfttl women who keenly feel their evewwlvo thlrmcw*. TWnneFB ft ml weakm-M are uauttlly duo to ulsnrtl nefvm. Our ht^liog need more pliOf.ph .-i te than la tumid m modern locd. Physicians rla'm ihnre la nothing thnt will supply this <1«-- flWor.ey PO well as the orgjinir phits- phatf known umi 'iitf <lriiK*t*ln OH bliro- Frederick S. Kolle, M/ D., .Pioneer In the Application of X-Rays in the U. S.; Author of Medical Text Books; Member Author's Committee of America, Health League, Physicians Legist attvo League, N. Y.» and Editor-in-Chief of Phy. sicians "Who's Who" In N. Y. phofipluito, which In Inoxpen-Hive and l» sold by mot-t alt druKxlsiM under a guaranleo' of satlMfnx'Uon or mun«?y back. 13y r«vdtnK the nervi'-a dliectly und by supplying th" b«xly i-HLs with iho neiTPKiiiy phimpburio rood elements, b:u'o~plio»-plmti; quickly pro- jdnccH a wplenme t m in 1 forma if i-n in ih>> ' appoKrim^e; tho Incrr.'i.se in weight frequently belntf astonishing;. Otinleal teats m»d» In Ht, Cathorthc'a IloftpUal. N. T. 0.. showetl that two patichtfl gufnixl In we'Rht H3 and 27 puirrdg, re.*tptctlvcly. tht'.unh the nd- inlnlatmlion of this nijranic pho^phnlei both pallentft claim they hnve nol fnlt na NtrunK and well 'he past twelvR > i>a rs. This Increaan In welffht nlao . enrrM J0SEPKD, HARRI GA'N MD. Mrvteuani T».Ukia** J>\ Kwinc Syracuse, N. Y.—I^Ieut. Thomas V. Kearu», traiuer of athletes. inline avi-. atlon corps is better known to old time followers of athletics as "Tom" Keane, sprint champion, and to recent adherents to the Hport* as Coach Keane of (Syracuse. University. • From 189^8 ta 100*1 he~ was sprint *chHrt :[*ion of America and in 1904 .national (juarter-mlle. champion. Ha added to his laurels on July 1G of that year when he won the quarter- mile championship of the world at Aldhain, England. He then retired from competition to become track coach or Syracuse University. H« developed several Olympic champions, including Bil Horr, winner of the hammer throw at 1 /o ndon in 1908, and Charlie Itedpath, who carried away first honors in -tho 500-rao- ter race at Stockholm in 1912. Ho also coached Claude Alien, the first man to clear thenar at twelve feet and "Babp" White, holder of the 56- pound record. llDng .your towels on a flat white enamel curtain rod. This prevents rusting and the sliding, of towels to the floor. with It n ponerni ImpruvemtMH In tho henlth. Norvou.snMiH, alfcplentmcas nnd lack of energy, which nearly always acenmtmny oxoewalve lhfniit'»f», BOOU ilimppuar» dull cyca bevomn brlffht and pale L 'hcolts glow with the biootn uf pcifert henlth. I 'hyKtetans nn'l hoapltnls everywhere aro now rei'r>«nls1np Its merits by ItB u«o in i.ycr (Mcri»,*i*iit|r 'quantities. KnUi rick IColle. M. 0., tnHlor of New Yurk I'liysiehi n'n "Who's Who." saya: "IHtro- rbi.vuvdi.n le should be prescribed by p.voiy d«*\ior and used In every hospital iu -(lu-nuisB strength and nervo force and to. enrich Ihe blood." Ji^f.ph I\ Uarrlean, former *TtsUlmj Special:.«.-1 iu Js'orlh Kuslern DlapenHu- tnry, mys; " IJCI those wbo are weak, lli*n, m rviiUR, anaemic, or run-down, takt; a natural, unadulterated sulV)lance MUch n« bltro-phosphate and you will Vioun reo Rmnp imtonishlnK results in i tin lactase of nervu energy, Htrerufto of bo'Jy and mind and power of endurance." imro-pbo.«phatt< la rnad» entirely or i he oi g utile' idiowp'hato com pound re- ferri^l to In the National. Standard Dls- peji.'uttory an being nn excellent l^nle and nerving and a preparation which has rtnetly acqulrod considerable rup- lUatlon in the treatment of neurasthenia. Thu staiidarj of cxnelbMiue, strenRtb itnd purity uf iLs sulwtance ta beyut\d quesiion, for every Hltro-l'hoa- phale tablet is numufaetured In strict accordart'e with the V. S. Pharmacopoeia, te^t renulrcmenU. Bltro-l'hos- phnte Is therefore not a patent medicine and K '.ould not be confused with any of the Meeret noatrum«, uo-cAlled tonics or wldc-ly advertised "cure-alls." CAUTION:—Although Qltro. Phosphate is unsurpacsrtl for relieving nervousness, sleeplessness nr.J general weakness, owing to Iti rmarkahie flesh growing properties It shcuid not be used by anyone who does not desire to put on flesh.. THIS WEEK HAS BEEN VERY BUSY ONE AT HIGH SCHOOL Straightening; Out Conflicting Periods and Arranging Classes to Suit All. Thia week is 11 very busy one at the higl) school for Prof. A. D. Catlin. Not nil of the pupllH could he enrolled on the certified enrolling dales because of various reasons and then too many confllctions have arisen In the arrangements of hours whereby changes have to be made of periods | and classes. The straightening out of such difficulties requires some little Uiiue. j "This Is only a part of the troubles i of. the first -week," .\ir. Catlin said to! day, "and the pupils f-?el ihey have to j bear the brunt of it also. IJut'iL is ;an enormous task to enroll several ! hundred pupils as he or nhe wiRhes land at Ibe same'time to ho moot the j requirements for a well balanced edu- j cation. ..However we are getting pref- | ty will lilraightencd out'by now and i every "thing will bo running smoothly." the handiwork of the schools will be greatly missed from ils accustomed coiner In the Liberal Arta building. Uu account of the children having all of llielr spare tliuo and all sewing periods In the domestic, art work lurri­ ed over to lied Cross work It was decided to ubandon attempting euly a partial chowiag. MINE RESCUE CAR HERE. Will Be On Exhibit at the State Fair Ground« Next Week. In order to show the methods employed by Ihe Mine Rescue car sent out by the government, the car used when accidents occur in Kansas mines, .the Santa Ke has built n special spur mirk at the Katr ground. This track was necessary In order to have a clear right away for the car If word came that an accident had oc- cured it could get right out- The car will be placed on the Main slreet cast of the entrance. NO EDUCATIONAL EXHIBIT. Annual Show of Work of School Children Abandoned. The school exhibit at the State Fair which bus drawn a great deal of attention as-it-was such a-fine display of COURT RECESSES. A Short SesslonWIII Be Held Monday Forenoon of Next Week. Court was adjourned yesierday evening until Monday morning of next week when a short session lasting until noon will be held and thou will be recessed over State l'^alr time. Sgt. Forgeuson of .the Canadian army will speak twice' today at Riverside Park. , 10-lt Wanted— -Grocery dcllveryman. Call Old or call at 8th Street grocery, 10-tf ONE BATTLE WITH GERMANS DOESN'T END 'PLANE'S CAREER: IT'S REPAIRED IN HOSPITAL AND SENT BACK AT HUN AGAIN LAMBORN SAYS; "We are getting a little smoke room fixed up where you can meet your friend. 1 - eiHier In a business or a social way. Perhaps you have not been in (he iirrf l .4Uiiboru Cigar Compatiy slore. We'll certainly bo glad to see you." It Pearl Friday and Saturday. Clevr-r riding and cjever work with Ihe lariat are shown In the second chapter of "A Fight for •Mllllnns," VI- tagraph's latest adventure serial which will be seen In the Pearl theater on Friday and Saturday. The two chief vllllaus fall out in their scheming for the heroine tind her millions and one of theiu hidden In a tree oft the I rail lassoes hlB one-time pal as thu latter gallops beneath on his way lo round up a gang of honcemen. .loo Ryan la the one who throws the ropo and the ono ho drags from his horse is Walter U Kodgers, whose fearless horsemanship and daring stunts played such a prominent part in "Thu 'Fighting Trull," and '"Vengeance— and the Woman." William Duncan directed "A Fight for Millions" and is the fighting star which Insures iho same if pot an even grenCor measure or success thiin that enjoyed by Iho preceding _Viugrai)l\ serials. Crackers may bu useij Instead of bread In broud pudding, uud uiakc ft quite'delictus dessert Allied airplanes disabled by a chance shot frop llun airplanes or anti-aircraft nuns aren't thrown in the junk heap, Neither are the Hun planes that allied fliers bring down. Airplane hospitals, established behind tbfb-.Dnes salvage.oil BrllUth Airplane Salvaging Depot. these machines. The allied ones Are repaired and made ready for more patties with the Hun. The enemy planes are taken apart and 8 ,11 «the good parts utilized. The f iioto shows a British Royal Air WKH -Wl-WlW • iWti m the s, The extent of this salvage ig work can be K»in»d from <£< fact that during the fiscal year cttding July \ » total of 8.8(8 enemy craft had been bagged by the. ferltith. The othe?*»lttrt un »tM» hays been just j£s b«W.-

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