The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 11, 1918 · Page 6
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1918
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

ffBK HUTCHINSON NfeWS. * a «KH| The Rorabaugh-Wiley Dry Goods Co. introduces the new and distinctive in Fall Yard Materials M ANY women love to plan and design their own fall wardrobes— sclectiiiK Hie materials most suitable—the colors most becoming and the fashions which best express their own individuality. For these women we have nll'that is new and popular and lovely in fall yard goods. WOOLENS Them Is no other material that elvi-s such "all around" scrt-vico as wool. A suit cannot- rally "tailor" 1 unless It is of wool—and a dross of sorgo or broadcloth, can ho suitably worn on ny occasion. Certainly there Is economy initio service of a "woolen suit or drous. 1 I ' I Wo have cotton and wool Storm Serge in navy, wine, brown or plum; 41 inches wide, l'riced yard. - \ We have French Serge In navy, wine, brown or plum—41 Inches wide. Triced $1.430 yard. We have all Wool French Serge In cream, navy, brown, wine, taupe; 42 inches wide. Priced $2.f;0 yard. All wool extra fine French Serge In taupe, brown, navy , or Burgundy; BO inches wide, l'riced $3.(50 yard. flroadcloth In a rich soft texture; comos in black, blue, grey or Burgundy; 64 inches wide. Priced $0.00 yard. FRED WEESNER Successor to Brings Bros. DRUGGIST No. 3 South Mailt Phone 168 7x ^food Conservation Relish Recipe6. V The relish need not he a "species extinct" this winter. Whereas li formerly required sugar, sorghum or one of the other syrups may be used with very yood results. From tliu United States Food Administration COUlu these tempting sample recipes. Mixed Fruit Marmalade. A mixture of peach, apple and pineapple in the proportion of 1 cup of cooked peach, 1 cup o{, rooked "apple and Vi cup. raw grated pineapple makes a delicious marmalade—using cup of syrup to each cup of the fruit mixture. Apple and quince Is also a good combination. 1 cup of cooked quince, und 1 cup of cooked apple, using Vi cup of syrup to each cup of fruit mixture, and proceeding ' as with pencil marmalade. tlrapes make a delicious sauce for serving with incut a. Use either fully ripe or partly ripe grapes. Separate the skins and pulp alter washing and stemming. Cook separately. Put the pulp through the rlcer or colander to remove seeds. Mix I he skins and pulp and for each cup of mixture of ripe grapes inflow cup of syrup. Proceed as for other fruit marmalades. I\>r partly ripe grapes use % cup of syrup to each cup of fruit. Use no water in the cooking of the grapeB. • Pear and pineapple is also a good mixture. Using 1 cup of cooked pears and % cup of raw grated pineapple with V4 cup pf Byrup to each cup of the fruit 'mixture. In making marmalades and fruit butter with syrups be very careful#o use Utile or no water In the cooklug of the fruit and cook the fruit till soft a,nd lender before combining with"tho syrup. Such frutts as grapes and plums need no water, but can be cooked in I heir own' juices, Sorghum and all "home made" syrups are improved by boiling with soda anil skimming before using. in the fruit combinations, Apple Relish. 1 pint elder, 2Vis cups (dark), 1 teaspoon cloves, % teaspoon ground cinnamon, Ity quarts apples, H pound seeded raisins, 2 tablespoons chopped onion, 1 cup chopped pecans or walnuts, 'Z tablespoons mustard seed, '8 tablespoons celery seed, V/ teaspoon salt, paprika to UiBte. Hull together the vinegar, B>TU |> and sptcea for five minutes. Add apples, raisins and chopped oulon. Cook for one hour. Five minutes before removing from Safe //////CforlNFANTSandlNVALIDS ASK FOR The Original . NourUhing Pltientlblo No CoQklnjf PprInfams,!nval!d»»»4Growtnff Children,! BlchMilk, Malted Grain Extract In Powder OTHERS «r* IMITATIONS fire add one cup of chopped pecans or -walnuts. Pack into hot Jars, partially seal and sterlliae 10 minutes. Seal tightly. I^et cool, label and store. Sweet Pickled Beets. Ji gallon baby beets, 3 cups vinegar, 3 cups sorghum, V4 teaspoon salt, 3 tablespoons mixed pickle spiceB. Wash beets leaving roots and about 3 inch st Mils on to prevent bleeding, cook until tender. While beets are being skinned, put vinegar, sorghum, salt and spices on the fire and allow to boil three minutes. Pack beets in '/& S ul lars and pour balling sorghum over them at once, filling jars. Fasten covers on tightly, invert to test for leakage, and store in ^lark place. THE MAN A^ROAO. Some New Rules as to How He Is to Get Into the Army. , Topeka, September 11.—The situation which arises through an attempt by a United States citizen to enlist in Great Britain or Franco with- the American Expeditionary Forces when he is turned downy because of physical disquallflcation.Jor service has caused certain regulations to ho issued from Washington to all local boards ; concerning registrants they may have Who are known to bo. abroad and subject to the draft rules. In order to relievo a registrant in Great Britain who has atempted to en lht and has Ijcen rejected from the necessity of physical examination by his local board at home obligating him to return to the United States and amendment has been added to the regulation which permits tho following action to bo taken. If a man has registered and applies Jo a recruiting station and is rejected Tor military Bervico on account of physical disqualification, he may UP_ presentation to his local board of certificate by too rocrultlng officer examining him establish the fact that he he is unfit for military ( duty without returning to his home. A copy ot the examining physician's report should be filed with the questionnaire and rortotroM aJwuld be placed tB Clajss V on the ground that he is unfit for service. The local board when issuing an Induction order should set the date far enough ahead to allow of its receipt by the registrant. After a reasonable time, If he has not applied for enlist ment the board may report the regis tram to the adjutant general In the usual manner. Unless the certificate of enlistment or the report of physical examination showing the registrant Is rejected he must be so reported to the military authorities. MAJOR BROWN IN CHARGE. He Is to Be Head of Press Committee at the State Fair. Socretary A. IJ . Sponslbr, of the Kansas State Fair, under tjie direction or tho board of managers, has organised a press committee this year for the Fair, and Us hoadquar- ters^will bo In a tent to be erected in some convenient location near the secretary's office, in the center of the grounds. Major W. U Brown, of Kingman •and Hutchinson, ah old time editor, and who has a very wide acquaintance, will be In chargo of the headquarters and will try to meet the editors from over the district and make them feel at home. ARE PERFORMED The Drifith Air Service It Sup« plying Med an Opportunity, TO SHOW WHAT'S IN THEM Tales of the Air Hlghteri in the Uritisb Service That Are Remarkable. MORE COLLEGES. They Are Designated to Help With Work of War. Washington, Sept. 11.—Twenty-two additional colleges have been author­ ised by tho war department to organize units of the Btudent army training corps iu October, Among them are: Ottawa University, Kansas. - First District State Normal school, Kirkvtllo, Mo. State Normal School, Warronsburg, Mo. Oklahoma A. & M. Oolloge, Unhemmed bands of blue serge on a frocfc of tan silk are m,ore pipta- lslpg than they sounds ' . With the British army In France, Tuesday, Sept. 10.—(By The Associated Press.)—Amazing feats by. British airmen during the recent fighting may -now be mentioned. After driving down In flames one of two enemy two-sealers, a British scout nad engine failure which compelled hint to spin down. As the machine touched the ground, a German fired his pistol tit the pilot from fifteen yurds, puncturing tho gasoline tank. At that moment the engine picked up sufficiently to'carry the pilot to the rear of the British lines, where ho was forced to come down again. Being under heavy fire he removed gun locks nnd sights nnd all his instruments before nlftmdoning t hl8 machine, which could not, be saved. Engine Trouble. A pilot' und obseTver returning In their machine from a bombing raid fell behind thotr formation because of engino tremble and were attacked. The lever controls were immediately shot away and tho observer was badly wounded but he continued to fight and he shot down one Fokker In flames and saw another crash out of control. By this time all the gasoline tanks had been shot through and the engine In several places. All the Instrument on the dash board- were smashed by enemy 'bullets. Both rear guns were jammed nnd the observer was bleeding badlj - . The pilot succeeded In getting bis machine Into a dlvo and went through a cloud'and reached the British lines. The gallant observer was found to have been wounded ten times during the fight. Attacked by a squadron of enemy airplanes alone a British scout spun downward but on the way saw that only one of the enemy was following him so he came suddenly out of the spin-just above a grove of trees and caught the enemy machine crossing In front of him and shot It to earth where it burst into flames. NJany Tales. There are many stories, too of how British airmen swooped back and forth over German batteries playing their guns on the enemy" until these guns were completely silenced. One report winds up by saying that a scouLmaohine later crossed a battery position several times but was not fired on, all Uie gunners apparently having been killed. Such tactics as these aided materially in making the recent British victories possible. One British scout eailed over an enemy sausage, dived and finished off two German sentry planes, then Vired on the sausage, which was being hauled down and finally dropped two bombs squarely on the winch used in raising and lowering the balloon. There were many Instances where tho observer crawled .out on the wings and stopped bullet holes In the gas tanks with his fingers and handkerchief or gloves. 14 NORTH MAIN Brown Calf Military Boots For Young Women The walking and general service boots of the day— flexible welt soles, comfortable » . Cf\ heels, smart wing perforation.., ".tyflCed at ipO.DU Mail Order* Filled Phone 2700 -J, Thfe Consolidated' Flour Mills Co. 110-20 Itorabaugh-WHcy Uldg. Hutchinson, Kansas Operating mills at Winfiekl, Caldwell, Newton and Hutchinson, Kansas. Daily capacity 3500 bills. We invite the inquiries of Flour and Feed Aenlcrs (.Cnrlots only) Use UNITED Flour some months ago by the alien property custodian, will be sold at public auction tomorrow and the proceeds invested in liberty bonds. It 4s the first plant taken over by tho government to be put on the auction block. The company operated as a branch of a Berlin corporation. \ Only American citizens will, be allowed to buy the ^OrenstelnArlhur Koppel company, sold the announcement by Alien Property Custodian Palmer, and when the sale la formally consummated it will mark its transformation from a 100 per cent German-owned |a?oncern into a 100 per-cent American ( Dusiness corporation. GIVE BACK MONEY. Threshing Overcharges are to Be Refunded Now. Wichita Kan. Sept 11—T. J. Thompson of Jefferson County a thresher- man who failed to live up to the "fair price" agreed on for threshing In his county has at last consented to refund all overcharges according to a report received today by Federal Kood Admislntrator Innes from F. W. Coleman of Oskaloosa, county administrator, it is estimated the refunds will total $1,000. The decision to make a refund was reached after a visit, to Jefferson County by Bon F. Rector; assistant thresherman under the Food Administration. The price agreed on by the thresh- ermen and farmers in Jefferson county was 17 cents a bushel where the machine owner supplied crews. Thompson charged 19V4 cents a bushel. Among the fanners who will benefit by the refund are Martin Shortall, J. B. Qulnlan, B. Sheridan, John Garvin, Jim (iarvin. John Montague, Joe Montague, and John ItogerB. They live In the vicinity of Perry and Newman in the southern part of Jefferson County. OhargeB also have been filed that Thompson did not observe ihe Food Administration rules against waste. At ono job Rector found a pint of wheat In two forkfuls of Btraw taken at random from the stack. When the stuck) dries out Thonipapn will re- thresh this stack and will receive 17 ocnts a bushel, The govornmeint will supervise the threshing. Prices for threshing were agreed on by farmers and ihrcshcrmeu at a meeting. Tho Food Administration's representatives simply agreed to act as "walking delegate" in the matter and sea that fair prices wore observed. " CLOSING IT OUT. A German-Owned Business In Pennsylvania Isto Be Sold. Washington, Sept. 11.—The German ownod machine manufacturing plant of the Orensteln-Artbur Koppel company, of Koppel, Pa., taken over CASTOR IA Tor Infants and Children In Hut For Ovtr 30 YMr» JEROME BEATTY HERE. # New York Writer Is Visiting His Mother, Mrs. S. L. Palmer. Jerome Beatty is here from New York City for a short visit with bis mother, Mrs. S. I J. Palmer, who lives just IhirUi ot the city. , Mr. Beatty is formerly a Hutchinson newspaper man of ten or twelve years ago and Is well known to many people of Hutchinson. For..years he has been in Nov.' York City, first being connected with the New York Mail and other papers and later as a special writer, which he now Is. He nas a vacation ot ten days away from his work and came here [or his visit, Mra. Boatty and the children visiting here a year ago. He is spending a share of the time In the country, but is also giving spine of his time to his friends In Hutchinson, who are pleased to have h(in here again. •i> <i- • WEST VALLEY. .f ,t. <|> .f> <j, <j>.,«j>•$••$> -3> •$> Q-4> Plenty or nice gentle rains these days, ground well watered, finest time for' preparing wheat groiuid, seeding nlready commenced. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Sprowl having journeyed together for twenty-nine long and happy yoars, celebrated ^ho date, Sunday, September 8th, with a real wedding feast, having all or as mwfy as was possible to be with them invited to enjoy the day. Mrs.,Pet Comes Metes, who Is a Red Cross nurse at Little Rock,-Ark., has a ten days' leavo and is visiting home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Fred lSyberg have moved from the Coberly bouse to Edgewood. Mrs. White spent Sunday with Mrs. Carson. "Misses Blanch Van Buren and Thelma Rawllngs left Monday manning for HutchinBon to attend high school. / i" Rev.—Bright, of the Presbyterian church, called on a number of the meirfborB one day Inst weok. The Y. W.iJM. By-society will meet with Mrs. Hazel Skelton Friday afternoon. The Presbyterian.Ald and Missionary society" will meet with Mrs. S. J. H OBS Friday afternoon, postponed from last week. Gus Knoble, formerly merchant and busluess man of Bland, Is visa­ ing In tho neighborhood,. , Orla De Water left Monday for Manhattan to enter college. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Do water motored to different points In the eastern part of tho stale, visiting and spending a week with relatives and friends. • , \ Miss Mary Bacon left Thursday morning for Oskaloosa, Iowa, where she has a position in Penn University. N. Misses Leila and Helen Elston ot Wichita, were pleasant guests several days of Florence and Helen Hill. Lorlng Hosklnson returned to his home at Manchester after a Beveral days' visit with friends here. A largo number of friends went to •Hutchinson Friday night to s«« "our boys" leave for the camp. Those who went Friday night were John Culbertson, Donald" O'Neil, and 'Mr. Tucker. Mr./Beck Collins went on Wednesday, going to a different camp. The best wishes of all go with them. Elsie and Lucille Coberly attended st slumber party in Hutchinson, given by Misses Arleno and Nadene Lee. School opened Monday at Iho Podge. Miss Thelma Williams is the teacher. MISB Pearl Hill teacbee at tho Lftwson school. Tho young hoiks met at the home of Allen SproWl Thursday night and gave'a goodbye to Archie Kenoyer.-J who left Friday night for camp, Elsie and LuoUle Cpberly enroll** UNITED DOCTORS Specialists DISEASES OF THE STOMACH, LIVER. KIDNEYS, BLOOD, NERVES AND SKIN lndlge»tlcm, Conitfpatlon, Dyspepsia, Oatl 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 and Diseases of Men, Ilufurencwi: HatlH/icd patients in Huioh- .nson luid nil parts or tno country. Hundreds ot testimonials on file. Hutchtnaon, Kan. I have Gained ton pcuiWte of much necdotl weight in two weolw treatment with tho United Potrtora for catarrh ami respiratory trouble. W. M. CALAM. Consultation and examination free. Quick results at »mall cost. Medicine" furnished. X-ray, Vlol«t IUy, Hl*h Frequency, Oxone, Scrum and Bacteria treatments, all latest dlRcoverles. 6tt West First St., Hutchinson* Kansas. FacePeeling Easy— Blonde or Brunette "Tho blonde's complexion fadPH early, because her skin la extraordinarily th»n and fine," Bays Mm»*. Cavalierl. "Xn'o brunaClo'a, as a rule, is the rovttrwo. The skin Is tlikikur and hfuT a tendchcy iu an oily appearance." For either tho faded blonde's sk'n «r Lho brunette* ally or sidluw complexion, the best remedy is ordinary morcoli/.cii wax. Itsod every night, this wiH utve ono an entirely new complexion w»thm about a week's time. The wax gradually peels oft the wom-oui surf nee akin, with all ita defects, a Hltl© ea^li day, without affect- In^ tho delicate underskin In the last. The latter will have the exquisitely bwiutll'ui glow of youth—Indeed, ono may readily lose ten or fifteen years from her UK ^. so fax as appearance foes, by a course o* this simple treatment. The wax, procurable *U any 4rujt storv, is uppiifcil llko cold cream. fot (3 pharmacy' l2f.IMMA.lN PhONt il -ft r \T HEARTY Don't deny yourself the things you hunger for. Fit yourBelf Tor ft hearty meal with no after punishment by taking A. U. S. Dl- ClUSTIVB TABLETS, a remarkable tablet lhat combines tho elements necessary for perfect dleetillon and usstmllatfoVery beneficial In nil treatments ot IndigeBiion and stomach disorders. Price 26o and 50c per box. Backed by I lie A. D. S. inoncybiick guarantee. in the hhih school at Hutchinson Monday, Klsle for her third year; Lucille's first year. •« Card 0/ Thanks. "Wo wish to thank our friends and neighbors for their kindness ami words of sympathy and love to us in lho death of our Bon and brother Geo. Saunders who dlod at Camp Fuuston, Sept. 3rd. Wo wish also to thank those who took part in the service and for tho beautiful flowers. iHB, AND MIVS. GEO. SAVNPEftS AND FAMILY,

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