The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 12, 1918 · Page 13
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September 12, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 13

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Thursday, September 12, 1918
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tfHK tttJTCHINSON NEWS, PACfE THIRTEEN. GRAIN MARKETS j ' RANGE OF bPTIONS At CHlfcAOO. i . -. " Wheat, Ko prices quoted. Sep.. Oct.. Nov., Sep.. Oct.. *)ov,. Oct.. Open 1.6214 t.r,i 1.63 .10 • J Hi • MR 10.00 High Low Corn. 1.63 1.62 1.61 1.51% 1.D3 1.5u}« OAts. ' .TO .7114 .71 .72-!* .72% Mess Pork, lli .tiu 40.UI1 . —Closed— Today Y'd»y 1.64J4 1.64 .'-roil .71*i • 73H 40.00 41.00 1.63 l.Blffc M RANOE OF OPTIONS AT KANSAS OITV —Closed— Open High Low Today Y'day Oats. .7ivi .n<A fiy, .75 .7114 .71 .7114 .71, .71!'* .Vi% .mi .!»* corn. Hep.. l.Oir. 1.62 1.6014 l-COtt l.«JH Oct.. I.Ml* l.OU 'A 1.6714 1BS% 1.6914 Nov.. 1.68 l .SS 1.6614 1.6714 1.67% Rep.. Oct.. Nov.; .71 Vi .71 KANSAS CITY RECEIPTS. Today Wheat . "P, Corn ?i Oats '< Year Ago 67 XI 62 OLto TOMS —ioa. - \ GUINEAS— iSS., EOQS—Candle loss off, $11.50. DAIKY. •' BUTTER FAT—Alamlto, 62c, dell?; ered In Hutchinson.* GRAIN AND PRODUCE. " ' Chicago. Chicago,., Sept. 12.—favorable weather nntl prospective large arrival!) had 11 bearish InCluencu today on corn. Besides, the- market tended to reflect weakness shown yesterday at other eastern centers while trading hero was suspended. Fresh embargoes on ensteru railroads counted also as a handicap on bulls. Opening prices, which ranged -from fcc to l'.ic lower, with October $1.53\& to Jl.G-1 and November J1.52V4 lo $1.5J, V ,er3 followed by decided further losses all around. Itcports that a large part or ^ho erop was already out of danger i from frost weie against any Important rally and so lilcewlso were the new American offensive and German pejjeo talk. Prices closed unsettled 1% lo 2%c net lower with October $1.62% to $1.52% and November fl.GlH lo $1.51%. Oats followed corn down grade. Commission houses were tho chief sellers. All or opening quarter to <hiC off with October 71c to 7H4c, the market became relatively steady. Provisions weakened with grain. Business was nearly at a standstill. Hibs showed the chief deeline. Lard was comparatively firm. (LIVE SYOCK JHAKKETJ) Kansas City. Kansas City, Mo.. Sopt 12.—HOOS —Heoelpls 5 ,000; G@)10fe.hlgherj.,.bullt $19.60ff20.BOi heavy:' »1.&\76®2u,S0; packers and butchers. $19.60@26,55i light $19.26020.35; pigs ?10 .00 @t8.50. CATTLB—ftecelp ts G,000 including no southerns; steady,' prime fed steers $17,250)18.86; dressed beet steers $li .00i3 >li .00; . westorn steers $10 .00 @14 .no; southern Blecrs $7 .00® 14 .00; cows »6.00 @tl .B0 ;fheifei's $7.50 ©13 .00; Blockers and feeders $7 .00# 15.50; bulls .$7 .00 #S.60; calves $7 .00® 12.50. ; • I SHEfiP—Receipts.: 11 ,000s steady; lambs $16 .00 @17 ^5; yearlings -|M0 .50 ©14.00; wethers $10.00©13 :00 ;"ewen $8.00«TU .B0; Blockersand recdors $7 .00e >17.50. ' . . ';.' Chicago. Chicago, Sept. 12.—(U. S. Bureau of Markets}.— 'HOOa— Receipts 17,000; slow, about steady; top $20 .75; butch- crs $20 .25(Fi ;20 .CO'; light $20.25020.76; packing $l9.5Ovf20.15;- rough $18 .50191. 19.25; pigs good and choice': $18:75(9 '".20. ; • . CATTLE-Receipts 16,000; native, good and better and western slocrs strong; others and butchers steady; calves steadv. SHEEP—Receipts 31,000; fat lambs strong to higher; feeders slow; sheep and yearlings steady and reedors strong. 12.— hard Kansas City Cash Prices Kansas City, Mo.? 'Sept. WHEAT—Unchanged; No. 1, $2.18(5 a.lit; No. 2, $2.loli(a'2.16Vij; No. 1, red $2.15; No. 2, $2.15!<j. CORN—Unchanged; No. 2, mixed $1.70iU ; 1.73; No. 3, nominal; No. 2, while $1.8!»«i 1.91; No. 3, nominal; No. 2, yellow $1,744*1.70; No. 11, nominal. OATH—Steady; No. , white lti% ft Tie; No. 2. mixed 70'/£c. RYE—$1.0401.08, KAFFIR and MUX) MAIZE—$3.42© 310. J LAY—Unchanged. • „ SHOUTS—$1.52® 1.60. BRAN—$l.42&' 1.50. RECEIPTS—Wheat, 333 cars. Kansas City Closing Prices. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 12.— CORN- Sept. $1.60%ffll.61; Ocl. $1.58% I MtiP%i- Nov. $1.6714. -High- Chicago Produce. • Chicago, Sept. 12.—BUTTER- c-r;. creamery 4G©53. BGGS—Higher; receipts 0,434 caBcs; firsts 43W@13W; ordinary firsts 39tf. ©42; at mark, cases included 3S(&> 42Hs. POTATO l'-S—Higher; receipts 63 ears; Minnesota early Chios, bulk $2.25#2.35; do sacks $2.5002.65; Wisconsin hulk $2.30@2.40; do sacks $2.4002.65. POULTRY—Alive unchanged Chicago Closing Prices. • Chicago, Sopt. 12.—CORN—SopL $1.53; Ocl. $1.52%; Nov. $1.51%. OATS—Sept. 70%; Oct..71%; Nov. 72%. PORK—Sept. 39.80; Oct. 40.00. LARD—Sept. 26.95; Oct. 26.77; Nov. 20.30. SHORT RIBS—Sept. 2&20; Oct 23.42; ;Nov. 23.40. New York Produce. New York, Sept. 12.—BUTTER— Firm; creamery higher thou extras 54® Vi- EGGS—Irregular; fresh gathered extras 51 $62. CHEESE—Firm; state whole milk flats, frosh specials 27W@94. POULTRY-V Live and drefssed steady and unchanged. THE KAISER TO WORKERS (Continued from Page 1.) Wichita. Wichita. Kami., Sopt. 12.—faOGS — TtccelptR 1,500; 10c higher; top $20.30; bulk $10.l!0(ir20.10. ' CATTLE—Receipts 750; steady; native 'Steurs $10:00©17.00; cows and heifers $OJiO©10.00; Blockers and feeders $7.00 <j$ 12.50; stock cows and heifers $6.00(fJfi,75; bulls $6.50©8.00; calves $7.S0£rl2.00. .. . ,St. Joseph. St. Joseph, Mo., Sept. 12.—HOGS — Receipts, 6,000; market slow, prospects steady; top, $20.45; bulk. $19.00 ©20.35. CATTI JO—Receipts, 1,200; 15©25c hlglicr; supers, $10.00018.00; cows and heifers, $0.00&1C.00; calves, $0.00014.50. SHBKP—Receipts, 4,000; market 10c lower; lambs, $n.00@17!25; ewes, $4.50G , 11.00: A DURABLE PEACE NOW (Continued from Pago 1.) was a victory for (he Allies, Peace must be. of a kind, he added, that commends Itself to tho common sense conscience of the nations. As a whole it must not be dictated by? extreme- men on either side. The Kind of Peace. Continuing tho premier said: "We shall neither accept for our selves nor impose upon our foes i Brest!Jtovsk treaty. ' "Wo cannot ttUow the . 'BolBhevilt' to force oii us it "penco so humiliating as to dishonor the national flag and to make a repetitkin of the horros of this war Inevitable. Wlien a satis factory peace "has been secured we can proceed with a clear conscience to bulla up a new world." "The nows Is distinctly good, really good," said Lbu premier. "Wo arc going through a long tunnel and are not at the end of tho journey. There is some steep gradient lo climb, it may be that ther'tuuncl will .be dark, biu it will be short, now that the worst is over." TO AMERICAN WOMEN. Kansas City Produce. KanBas City, Mo., Sept. 12.—DUTTER : —Creamery, 49c; firsts, 47'Ao; seconds, °46Ho; ^packing, 37o. • i. EGGS—First,. 41q; seconds,; 36c. POULTRYi-JIens, 23@26c;. rqos- -tcre.'lSHc; broilers, 28c. ' <. • • > LOCAL MAhKET PRICES. • • • LOCAL GRAIN MARKET. (Furnished 6V tM Hair.Mnion Flow %tUui Co., and are wnoiu&juu WHEAT— r Cash, No. 1 hard, $3,06. COltN-Cagh, $160. FEED. BRAN-$1.47V4 per 100. CHOP—$3.70 per 100. FLOUR—$5,66,per 100, (Prices glv«m by tba Hess. Compimy.) > v N Alfalfa hay—$20 a ton. HIPE6. (Furnished by J. Rohleder, hides and furs,) » GREEN SALT HlpBS—No. 1. }9o, GREEN SALT WUES—No. % ISC. HORSE HIDES—$3 00 lo $5.00. BHEEP PWli'fS—26p io $2.00. liKEEN HiUtfB—»o than .cured. HALF CUliJil)—iy<c leess" Uuw GREEN SALT GLUE—Iflo, GREEN \>AU :t VUUh iilttES-^NO- I, 16c. liKEliN SALT PVLJU llll)«i>—No. It, iue. HUTCHIMCOM PRPPUCE. (Wholesale priCW luriuslieil py 0 «rt Nelson.) . HJOJS-Slc, , BROILERS—191* batch, J3g. OLD UPOSTERS—16c. DUCKS—Full leathered, i&c, YOUNG T04J TVRK»V8-^W ((«. and over. *2c IVRW* B8N8-I H» *n<t «y» 23c. No. J aid small Mli.WI Brt9t> ; 0EE8B— rull iBaftarej, l|t> > • , French Women Are to'Ereet a M<>nu. ment to Them in Paris. Washington, Sept. 12.—A monument in Paris in honor of tho women of the United States is to be erected by French women, a committee of which notified the American Red Cross to T day of the movement. In the committee are the wife of sfarshal Joffre, Iho Duchess D'Usees and the presidents of three Red Cross societies, Mmo. Carnot Countess D'Haussonville and Mine. Perouse. Iq the announcement to the Red Cross the committee says: "We women of France, knowing that wo can never adequately express our gratitude toward tho women of tne United Statos for their generosity and devotion in their ceaseless giving, desire-to Bee raised in a prominent place In Taris, a commemorative monument, so that future generations may always keep in mind this bfeautl. ful sisterhood lhat forms an,Imperishable bond between us." ' THEY DONT LIKE IT, German Union Head Talks About the Work of Samuel Gompers. Copenhagen, Sept, 12.--Captain Rudolph- legion, president of tho German Federation or Trades Unions, speaking at a meeting of the federation's executive committee recontly, accused President Gompers of tho American Foderotlon of Labor, with falsity to labor's causo of desiring "to quench the spark of Inclination toward peace which has flamed up in the English laboring classes." .Tho federation committee endorsed I*Ble ; n's remarks nod ordered their publication. ' MEN ARE HELD, British and French Are Put In Prison in Pef-ograd by the Bolshevik, Stockholm, Sept. 12.—Eleven Englishmen and eleven French citizens have been arrested and Imprisoned In the fortress of St. Peter and St Paul In Petrograd, aecordlnjg to apparently reliable Information received hero today from the Russian city, New J^ork Money. New York, Sept. 13.—Sterling 00 day bills 4.72commercial 60 day bids on banks 4.72%. » .. Conimerclsv flo day bills 4.71%; demand 4.76%; cables 4.76%. Francs demand 6.47)4; cables 6.46. Dollars, Mexican, 78. A charming trcs* 1» ftf Wua serge, eiwbraidexed in atouo gray,wool/collared au<J cuffed, with; Pleated, gray Georgette, v. the Lnndteher and Lnndstnim whose hearts were heavy with cafes, but Who glowed with the thought of duty fttat. -1 hnro beet louche-.}' by your cares to tho depths of my heart. He Is PaHrnal. "What paternal suggeiti -MH could do 1 to diminish the burden as far i s possible hae been done. Much could have been done othorwisj and it Is no wonder there is dlss.illsiacU.in hero and there." Talks of Peace. "Hut to whom, after all, do we owe this? Yv'ho spoko at the very bepin- nlng of the war of starving out the Gorman women and children? Who was It who Introduced terrible hatred into this war? It "was the enemy! Every one of you in the remotest corner of the Fatherland knows 1 left no stone unturned to Bhorton the war as for us possible for you and your people and tor tho entire European world. In December, 1910', I presented the enemy public with a clear and unambiguous offer of peace In the name of the German Empire nnd my Allies. Jeers, mockery and contempt were the answer. Calls on Heaven. "Ho up above knows my, sense of responsibility. Repeatedly durng the past monUis tho responsible leaders of tho Imperial Government have unambiguously given to understand to every one who wished lo understand that we are ready at all times to offer tho hand of peace." The emperor declared the answer of 'Germany's enemy was iho outspoken will to destruction, tho disintegration, Iho crushing of Germany. "To make peace," he added, "two are necessary. If either is unwilling, the other cannot, presuming that he does not overthrow the other. Thus we are confronted with the enemy's absolute will to destruction. Arid against this absolute will'to destruction, wo muBl place our absolute will to preserve our existence. "Our. brave army out there has shown you this will and deed. Whenever, in assault or withdrawal, or trench fighting, the only thing that mailers is that tho enemy should lose as much as possible. Thai has oc curred and continues to occur. The Navy. "Our death-defying navy also has proved that. It beat the enemy-at the Skuggerruck, despite Ills great superiority. Our U-boats, like a consuming worm, gnaw at the enemy 's vitals more than our enemies will admit. "Even though, in the opinion of many among you, it is lasting too long, every German man and and every German woman must, in witnessing these. Incomparable heroic deeds or our aimy and our navy, be aware that we are fighting and struggling for existence and that we must make the utmost effort lo defend ourselves. victoriously, .not only through the work but as regards the thoughts of our people. "Many among you have often asked themselves during this long war: llow did such a thing happen? Why did we have to undergo such a thing after forty years of peace?' I think It is a question well woclli of on r answer and which must be answpred for the future—for our children and our grandchildren." "1 have thought long on the matter, and have come to the following answer: 'In Uils world good clashes with evil. That iB how things have been, ordered from on high —the yes and the no; the no of the doubling mind against the yeB of the creative mind; the no of the pessimist against the yes of the optimist; the'no of the unbeliever against the yes of the champion of fallh; the yes of -Heaven against the no of Hell. Says He's Right. "You will acknowledge lhat I am right In describing this war as the product of a great negation. And do you ask what negation of it is? It is the negation of tho German people's right to existence. It is negation of all our _ kulture, a negation of our achleve- i-uients, of ail onr work. "The German people are ""Industrious, meditative, assiduous, imaginative in all domains. It worked with body nnd soul. .But there were people who did not wish to work, but to rest on their laurels. Theso were our enemies. Wo got close to them through our profitable work and the development of our Industry, science and art; through our popular education and social legislation. Thereby, our people throve, and then came envy. How the War Started. "Envy Induced our enemies' to fight, and war came upon us. And now when our opponents see that their hopes have been deceptive and how our mighty generals, after whom your new workshops are rightly named have dealt them blow upon hluw, hatred sp»lugs up. Wu only know the honest wrath which deals the enemy the blow, but when ho Ilea prostrate und bleeding wo extend to him our hand and see to his recovery, Fight the Battle Through. "Hatred manifests itself only among peoples who feel themselves beaten. If, therefore, such terrlblo hatred exists among our onomlus it owes its origin to Ihe fact that their calculations have, been wrong. Every one who knows tho character of the Anglo-Saxons knows what It means to fight them—how tenoulous thoy are. We do not know when the struggle will end, but one thing ""wo do know, namely, that wo must fight tho battle through. At Moscow. "And now, my friends, let mo draw your atentlon towmcthing mare. You have read what recently happened In Moscow — tho mighty conspiracy against the present government. The parllamentiary-government the democratic British nation bos endeavored to overthrow the ultra-democratic government which the Russian people had begun to construct, because this goventnieut, considering the interests of its fatherland, wishes tq maintain its people In the peace tor which It clamors. Don't Want Peace. "But the Anglo-Saxon does not yet desire peace. That la how things aro- It is proof of his feeling of inferiority that the Anglu-Sniou has recourse to such criminal means. "Every thing now depends on our final exertions. Every thing is at stake and because our enemies' know It; because they havo the greatest re. re- in­ spect for tho Qermafi army',, because they Bee they cannot overcome our army and navy, they aro trying -to overcome us hy all means of Internal dlslntegcraUon and to weaken us by false rumors. Has a Hard Job. "These do not emanate from the German people. They are artificial productions, but whoever harkens to such rumors, whoever passes on unsubstantiated ttewa In the railway work shop or elsewhere, sins against the Fatherland. He is a traitor and Is liable to severe punishment no matter whether ho be a count, or a workman. '1 know very well every one of you will acknowledge Hint I am right In this mntler. Believe me, It is not easy for me to ,bear every day Ihe anxiety and the responsibility for a nation of seventy millions and tor more than four years to be a spectator lo alt the difficulties nnd Increasing distress of the people." The emperor then referred to the German empress, "who, by God's assistance, again Is on the road to eovery." Quoted fcom Bible. •He recalled the passages i n Ihe bin: "Cast thy burden upon the lord and He shall sustain thee," and "But seek ye first Ills kingdom and His righteousness and all these thing shall be added unto you." The emperor then added: "How can we please God and soften his heart? "Doing Our Duty." "lty doing our duty. In making our Fatherland Tree! "Consequently, it is onr duty lohold out with ail'our strength In the fight against our enw.. ies. "Each o.ne of us has received his appointed losk from on high You at your hammer; you at your lathe and I on my throne.' We must all, however, build on 'God's assistance. Doubt is the greatest Ingratitude luwurd trie Lord and now I ask you ail simply' and honestly: "Have we then really ground for doubt? He Brags Some. "Just look at the four years of war? What immense achievements we have behind us! Half of the world stood against us and our allies aud now wc'*huve peace with Russia and peace with Rumania. Serbia aud Moulene- gro are finished. "Only in the west do 'we still figiit and is it to be thought that God will abandon ns there at the last moment? "We should be ashamed of Ihe faintheartedness which comes when one gives credence to rumors. From the acts which you yourselves have experienced, forge for yourselves a firm belief in Ihe future of your fatherland. Says He's Invincible, "We often at home and at the front, in. church and in the open air have sung 'Bine teste burg 1st unser Gott'. So it is under'tlie blue vault of heaven aud the thunder cluiuis. The nation from which such a hymn originated must be invincible! "My request; my demand of you and through you to all'the workers who have proved themselves so admirable and capable and through you again to the entire German people is this: For inc mid for my relations to my people, my words of Auwusl 4, 1911. hold good. 1 know no party; 1 know only Germans, ft is : no ! ltme for factions. We must.all nov; combine In' a bloc nnd here, the most appropriate word is to" be as hard as steel and' a bloc, of the German people welded In-, to steel shall show Its strength lo the enemy. Made 'Em Stand Up. "Whoever, therefore, 13 determined lo obey this summons; whoever has his heart in the right place and whoever intends to keep faith, let him stand up. "Now promise me on behalf of tho entire Gcrninn labor: "We intend to right and to hold out to the last, so help us God.' Whoever intends, let him answer 'yes'," Theasseuibly loudly chorused "yes" and the emperor continued: "I 'thauk you. With this 'yes' 1 now go on to the field marshal. It is for every one of us to fulfill his vow to duty .and to exert his body and mind to tho utmost for the fatherland. Every doubt must be banished from mind, and heart. "Our watchword now Is: Tho German swords are raised; hearts are strong and muscles are ytut. On to battle against everything lhat stands agaiusl us, no matter how long it laals, so help us God. Amen, And now farewell." Tlie«*mperor sail it tool: two to make peace—that un:' could not do it unless he could overcome the other. Germany, he declared, was confronted with her enemies' will to d.iuoy her and she must place against this her determinai Ion to preserve her existence. After mentioning his offers of peace tho emperor said (hat the German leaders had made it plain to overy one who wished to understand "lhat we aro at all times ready to offer tho hand of peace.". on l.hofr guard BRalnst "poisoned literature' being Introduced Into Germany. Just Destroy Militarism. The .emperor's reiteration of the Junker claim that the purpose of the Entente is to deslroy tho German people, Is designed to counteract the effect of clear statements In Ihe American literature thnt America's only purpose Is to destroy German militarism, a statement that has appealed very strongly to the German socialists. Another step in the development of the peace offensive in Germany Is noted In the rocent denunciation of Samuel Gompers by Carl Rudolph legion, president of tho German Federation of Trade Unions. These organizations are dominated by the pan- Germans who have taken alarm at Mr. G-nmpers' successful work among the British labor unionists In exposing the dangers of a German peace "by understanding". AMERICANS AND FRENCH IN OFFENSIVEJT ST, MIHIEL (Continued from Page i.j thi:.i region, the Germans were unaware at Ihe time of the direction of the attack. The American troops are all intensely eager and are fighting mas- nlficlently. <J> ^> <*> ^» <*> THE WAit SITUATION THIS MORNING ^J) (By the Associated Press.) With the occupation of Trav- ency and the heights dominating the country to the south, General Petain's forces have outflanked the important German position at La Fere. This advance by the French ..over a narrow front of only two miles,' presages the evacuation of La Fere by the Germans and general weakening of their lines before the vital stronghold of St Gobain forest. 15,, ^. <». * <s> <t> «> * BRITISH STATEMENT. «> .* ^> ««) * 4. 4, <J, <^ ^ <s> ^ A <?> A <V <*> London, Sept. 12.— British forcrs have effected n crossing of Ihe Canal dn N'ord to Ihe northwest of the town of Havrlncmirt, Field Marshal Halg announced in his official report today. The canal line here forms Ihe main defense of Oambral on the southwest. A short distance to the north, ihe British have pushed lo the westerly banks of the cnnal, east and north of Moeuvres and established themselves there. Made Progress. In their advance toward St. Qaentln Iho British have progressed ns far as the wrjgtern outskirts of Holnon wood, southeast of Attilly. The Germans offered stiff opposition in ihe ITavrincourt and Moeuvres sectors, which the British ocereame. London, Sept. 12.—British troops j from U'oni hnvo captured tile lowns of Vermand. All illy and Vcndellos, all on Ihe front northwest of St. Quentln, Field Marshal Ilaig announced in ids official report today. Slowly the Allies are pushing the Cvnctny back on his Ilindenburg line of defenses from Ul Fere lo St. <4uon- tin, slight advances being made by both the French and British armies fighting I11 this area. The French have taken and passed Hinacourt and retained their hold on F.sslgnj-l.e- Grand, four miles south or SI. (Juentin, by repulsing enemy attacks. The British In their drive for .St. Quentin have reached Vermami, about six miles west of the Hitulen- burg line running through Camlirai, which with St. Quentin form the central pi\ots of the German defenses between La Fere and Ypres. Counter attacks launched by the tier- mars In tin effort to prevent the British from driving a wedge between i'atnhrai and St. Quentin wr.ie re- pulsi-d near Gou&eaucotirt. Unfavorable fighting weather has served as an aid to the enemy, but despite the rain and the stlffor resistance of the foe, Field Marshal Hnig's men eon- tlnilp to make progress towards the Hindeubiiig line. Farther South. Artillery activity continues In the St. Gobain sector amlalso betv.-een Aisne and the Vesle, where the Germans are making a valiant effort to retain possession of the SI. Gobain and Chemlu lies Danny? Mrongholds, and prevent the Allies from Torclng them to fail back along (heir line east <tf Itheims. In the region of nttnux and in the Aisno area, enemy attempts 10 approach new French positions were repulsed, Die Germans loslns 150 prisoners. In Flanders the British have advanced their lines northwest of llul- lush and made progress west or Ar- nieutieres. which tho Germans look last spring. EVERSHARP PENCILS $1.00 to $25.00 -Filling Fountain Pens $1.00 to $10.00 Just HIP . Tiling for Siiidciil.s A. L. Wilson, Leadinrj Jeweler 108-North Main Street GERMANY A BHUTE IN AFRICA (Continued from Page One.) America In the Air. - tne-sa'me late. How it wild done was Wu'hVo^n^ra^v'^Krancn. '"«>—"" "-n.ont* Governor Sept.. 11.—(Wednesday)— Three (ler- Leulwein by the notorious Governor man airplanes are believed to have Trutha, fresh from Germany to Fast been shot down yesterday by Lieu- Africa where he suppressed Ihe tenant Jacques Swaab, of New York Arab 'n-bellinn by a wholesale nias- Cllv" On his return from a flight over Macro . Governor Trot.ha issued an the lines, he engaged and shot down a ] "extermination order," the terms of Fokker mnchine. Continuing his re- which provided lhat no llerero man, turn flight lie was attacked by a| woman or child or babe waa to regroup of German planes but shot I C1 ..jve mercy or quarter, down ono in flames and forced an- ] "Take No Prisoners." other down o'U of control. I "KIl! every one of thain; tak The victories have been reported j prisoners," lH , sa id in these orders, and official confirmation of them now | Kvidi-nce that the order was only loo is being sought. ,., j falthlully carried uut Is recorded in a story of Governor Trotha's former scribed huw he once j was entered to kill a young llerero front mar j woman. He refused in dlsgusl. where Prompt D.li.«r T "^"OBbTOC .Jt .n.r .d lo fill or•1 .1-ifiwWOUUS 'rOCK irt-'- wt-lter. !>t„m|itly, Furtotv •'mtpiit ln^ron .4 «J „v«r Utro .i l!,n*i In tlx month. In inut Hit, tro«-i,, tf <l «mMnd /or Una poptil.r trmchitift. A Boon to Bufincia Typewriter f-ZxcHamj-, 7 ShfTm.in. TOO LATE TO CUAS5IFY. WANTlIli kt-,|,iii K location ;u .Vi,w*. \Vv\.NTI-:i>- a .hlv.-r In Hi, 1 m,-;il 11 .Market . I'hui unliii-nlvte in,"tern. , i 1 . A,Idle ,1 llclil h, l"»,- v In. «. VV-M All .<-.-il ,;.'„ IIH U ;,l Slinlli All ktlul.s.of st,,vo rc-pull lliff. Pie \\ ANTKH- KMeily l,u|v 1'IlnU i;u!v fur a li, mlt . Wist. .Hl-X'lliNll lltSll l.,| 2o West ' 11 A N I 1 1 .';< I'ltyiiu iit» tint . 11 1.. Fun SAI.1-; li.-lli-s. lie FUR SAI.i: -I'i tvter*'.'!! I Inn IH'V I'lK'-oli :;IHI 1 \t U 1'. M. I'HU KAI.I-: i,r Irii.lii r t„»t(r,in 1 i 111, J In tie- i' luict itl.-l.'-li-t of Mill r,ms:iier .ititr iiiii,-iiin.- tM'ly. Hl-i'liin lu-iilly I', Knit SAI.I-: or Stetion ; look p.'l.-UHl I-, ',V<-I| ll"i 'ka ,1ay Ken, I. I'lenly Komi -\-lt <;tt Co. • Jde- ln rrn; i.'Kluil •UVI linpnivi il h. hi,, II: , .German Statement. I.i 1ST day 1 1 luti-l Iltllll 1H . U 'ulleri brovvi 'IililK ubiult in .1 (itt wnitl. lti-s. lis WANTHI i -l -'ur No. 1 wlillo v ,>J li--.il uj.py. .\e, lu i'•".;:» an, 1 1 p. itt SAt.t: in 7:3il. l-elwi^n .Me.Ww's' t'llt'tn /.liniiieriii.i.n :in<l Tliuj.- un. Noil, IvriST l-ll-M Berlin. Sept... IS.—(Via London).- | groom v.ho do British force:; attar-king the German j w! , s ordered to Flanders Lr. 41 <$> <5> ^ 4- • , <S> • «j> <?> IN FULL SWING. Washington, Sept. 12.—The German peace offensive is now recognized by officials here as being in full swing. A progressive campaign is clearly indicated to. their minds by tho apparently casual remarks of Premlgr von Hertllng a few days ago followed by the more formal statement to tho visiting German newspaper men in Vienna, by Count Burian, tho Austrian foreign minister, the remarks, of thu Ger­ man'crown prince and now the speech of Emperor William himself to the working people of Bssen. Nothing to Them. Poaco proposals emanating from theso sources would appear Irtcongrous with the officials not firmly convinced of the insincerity of tho movement, which again is recognized as conceived with tho double purpose of placating the uneasy and restless German socialists and at the same time appealing to pacifists In the ICntente countries and America In the hope of Weakening tho Allied governments In prosecution of the war. For some time past American ageiioies have been active in Europo In supplementing the publicity efforts of the !3ntcnte governments In Germany. It Is known, that already tho seeds sown have begun to grow as ovide /pced lty Iffodvitburi;'* passionate appeal to the Geruiaji people, to - be B lines on th Armentieres ancW the Canal of Ba.'isee yesterday were repnlsed. cording to today's announcement from j army headquarters. British attacks along tho Canal du Nord line, between Marquion and llavrieourt likewise tailed, the statement says. French Statement. 1 aris. Sept. 13. ---Only raiding operations and artillery activity along the French from are reported in today's war office statement. The text of the statement reads: "North of the Ailelte a raid hy French- troops resulted in the taking j of prisoners. There was artillery activity in the Rhoiins and the 1'ros- neu regions, Two enemy raids in the Champagne and In the Vosges were repulsed." Austrian Statement. Vienna, Sept. 12.—(Via London) — "A (successful attack on Tauirorlca ' ridge in Albania gave us possession of the enemy's positions at n few points," says the official statement today by the Austrian war office. To Inundate Ground. .Uindon, Sept. 1.—According to Dutch frontier messages, the Germans are preparing to inundate thu regions of tho river - Alsno northeast or Itlieims, says a dispatch from Amsterdam to the Central News agency. At some places dams have been constructed In the river which can be closed on short notice and special bridges have been built. Caught Them Napping. (By The Associated l'ress.) With tlie American troops in France, Supt. 11.—(Wednesday night) —In .their frantic efforts to stem Ihe tide of-the Unlente Allied advance the German high command has been taking divisions out of tho quiet sectors around Verdun and In tlie Woovre nod Larralnc where thoy had been sent to recuperate aud is putting them into the line after a very brief lest, even though tho troops need recuperation. ' The Knttinlc Allied military authorities have compiled some Interesting information regarding the present strain on-the German manpower. POISON GASES. War Gas Causes Appendicitis Among Soldiers. The various polsou gases so much In use at present at tlie ICuropean battle -zone the not "Only breathed, but are swallowed. This might seem strange at first, but the likelihood of swallowing some amount of a gas impregnating the atmosphere may readily ho seen. This might take place incidental to the intake of food and both to normal and convulsive actions of the throat. Such swallowing of tok'le vapors CUUBCS a variety of dlgestlonal disturbances, according to the i&uount of gas ingested. Accordlug to an article In tho Journal do Medoclno et de Chlrurglc I'ratlquo, appendicitis has been found caused by swallowed «as, especially when the gus contains chlorine. Tho progress of the malady was rapid, but lather mild, and treatment was effective. upon a German soldier showed hnn how 10 do it and then he held the j dripping bayonet in his face. An of; fieer and German soldiers were standing around hut none interfered in behalf of the woman. Another reliable witness who was with Governor Trollia for two years testified 11 wtI lie knew of nu instance ol prisoners being spared. Kven afUT the rebellion surviving unlives fared but little better. One of the most significant doi u- ments in tlie report is a secret circular by Governor licit/. In lill and addressed to magistrates In which ho re 1 i>i i'ers to the desperate feeling becoming j — prevalent among the natives, Just Brutes. "The reason," he states, "which unanimously Is given lor tills fact Is that the- brutal excesses of Europeans against natives are openly Increasing. It is regretable that even police officers become yullty nf such offenses in a few eases and that such offenses are not punished by the courts of law in a way that they ought id be according to a sense of Justice to the natives.' Acting Secretary Georges supplies sworn statements from natives which gives some idea, of the reign of terror existing among Ihem. He adds: "The Instance' uf cruelty, injustice] und barbarism might lie multiplied almost indefinitely, instances ol groa .1- bestial conduct which for shier depravity and immorality are well nigh unbelievable aro also contain,.I in iho file of affidavits bu* they are hardlj tit for publication.'' Bart two of tlie report deals at length Willi the position of the natives btifore tlie law. Thu ordinance governing criminal jurisdiction over the natives contained provisions repugnant to every conception of Justice. The Courts. Tho natives were not tried In ordinary courts but by officer^ who also did police duties and had authority to delegafu their judicial powers 10 subordinate officials. Imprisonment In chains and flogging were allowed not only for serious crimes, but as "disciplinary measures" on tlie application of an employer or for ol lenses against tho master and servants law or for insubordination, continued idleness or neglect uf duly, j From the records of German courts WANTKII- .Mil, on tt,'i:l ivler, lie H. rkU;.., Kan*. WANTt:i.-- Pul.-.l 111 I 'll;- I,'Is. 1 ,,'t 1, , 1.: 'a. in t>\ ..1 rii. j lili.-Jil. -t.-naltian WUleMii-s. town. Cull etnas u|i|ikv Al '1 'l.l..-v (,1'iuKM i;, K IM oi inn al.il tiring yo I'lioiu: .'lil' .1. V, :'i.iil 1; -Jln-i't. w.-si of r.\Ki-;.N t'l' - sin villi yellow ma ,-i'ler & |i. 111 'V A NT l-M M ION'S . ,1 hound 1 II, * . Km.uii e i. 1 1 rill illllllK. s ollais 1& lie llDS-W . No /'nil HALI: Call ^STS-.I Full KALI,; row senii. Hay Shlviai, 'I' ll-lnle .live |>. yoiilur sows 1 ,-00 ,1 I'oliin OOl'llJ ! Sln K . T-il Wei WANTKO- W. .Smith SliultJewoi th 11 euillK lliaellllli- Ui . I'h, 1110 A |,'an Iilllle. SUsO-W. Will fur 111:1 l.oiir 1 :-:'. 11I In at 1. • pli-uirr; l-Yill UK NT l.ifchl 21 r. West V11 1. Kllll SAl.i:--'lii'«l Thrui H.M.K l'J Wi- Wlllovv or. rattan furniture lends Itself to an.v color scheme. < it is clear that native evidence was habitually disregarded and that the natives were not allowed U) give evidence on oath. Tito native-! thus were kept I11 a state ol fear. No opportunity of redress was open to them and they dared not go to the police with complaints. Crimes by Germans, however, against Wives were reviewed by the comm. When chilling anything, such as dessert In a dish of cracked Ice, a little common salt sprinkled' on ihe ice quickens the process. A gray satlu slroet gown has side panels lined with white satin and collar and vest are also made of the white, When cooking honey fceep nn us- hc-'os niat under the saucepan, othw- •wise it may burn. EX-HEIR TO THRONE IN BRITISH ARMY Lruiul Uuk« Dmitri i'aviowitch. Once an heir lo the lt>.i.isi.iu throne Grand liuke I >mitri Pavlovvii.-u has Joined the British army and r,-<.-utly Was comiuissioiu d a iViupmary captain la Ihe lloyal guilds. An excellent salad Is made with cab bages and Ixvis with French dressing; the cabbage should bo shavsd and the beets thinly ulieed. To make at little expense a dell- clous cteutu soup combine bits of letV over vegetables, press through a Um» strulner aud add to a thiu Vshitu saiWU.

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