The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 13, 1918 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 13, 1918
Page 7
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'tfttll HtrfCHINSOfl 'NEWS. • pAtm mm*.' PERSHING'S BIRTHDAY From the Racket That Is Being Make! He Is Celebrating. MAYBE hUNS THINK SO, TOO Is Youngest Man of His Rank, and is Well Liked by the Men Under Him. " Today Is General John ,T. Pershing^ liirthdny nnd he Is celebrating Iffa fifty-eighth birthday l>y sondlng^ a few American made greetings Into ti>» Oerman linen today in tho way of tihellB and taking a few Helnies for seuVealH. Without a doubt the kai­ ser Is also reaming that this Is "Black Jack's" birthday and this little celebration, which the American irnj Js putting up bn tho American Sector today 19 just one Way -which he proposes to celebrate, To some people tho idea of the thir- tcohth falling on Friday Is a sort of jinx but svery one will be perfectly willing to consign the hoodoo charms to the Germans as today's messages Indlcato has been done. No doubt many people Hot only here but nil over the United States are pausing to think today of the man to whom tho lives tit our soldiers have been entrusted and also. the future weiraro of the nation, Always a Soldier. Oonernl Pershing Is the youngest man in the .tt. S. army In his rank. Ho was a grnduate of West Point and served In the Philippines. His lite Is full of soldiery deeds and Ills bio- grAphy Is a delight to tho' younger boys to road wnooe minds are directed toward warfare just now. His work In Mexico spoke for itself for ho was In active servlco on the bordor when he waa.calted by President Wilson to take command'of the American Hi- pcditlonary Forces In Franco. He is loved by his men because he personally visits them in tho trenches and In'Sho hospitals and has gained r •@n .t3 ^mpbelh- 14 NORTH MAIN School Shoes For Boys and , Girls Made over roomy, good-looking lasts that let the feet grow as they should. Reasonably Priced Quality Considered x VMail O^Filled j^Qpfepy Phone^OO J SANITARY Grocery and Market PHONE 284 102 SOUTH MAIN Mangoes, Celery, Cauliflower,. Ugg Plant, Malaga and Concord Grapes, Pears and Fresh Fruits of "the season. ' ? , Phone us your order, we appreciate your trade. Free delivery, one trip to a home each day, G. FRANrf BAKER & BRO. UNLOADING TODAY Car Load Moore's Stoves Including combination coal and gas ranges and heaters. . This will be the last car load of stoves we will receive this >ear. We have left a very limited number of Moore's Famous Three Way Heaters. If you will need* either a heater or a combination Coal aud Gas Range this winter, we advise an immediate, purchase; many have heeded our advice to buy stoves now and they will not regret it. Graber Furniture Co. ' Corner A and Main Phone 110 The United States Food Administration Says: "Every jar .of food the housekeeper prepares for the winter use'of her.own family sends that-much more to the fighting men." A Few of Our Regular Prices 3 Dpt. Jar Rubbers fqr , 25c Large can Tomatoes 20c 2 cans Het Milk {large) .26c 4 boxes Gold Dust for , ,26c 6 Bare Flake White SOap . ...40o 4 Sara P, & G. Naptha for 30c Big Chief Tablet* (45 sheets) Pox , 50c 1 Bar Hardwater Castile 3o»p.10c Potato Chips (Fresh) pkg 10c Can Apricots ,20c Bacon, per lb 40o Prunes, per lb ,...,16c 1 SPECIALS SATURDAY 4 Boxes Matches 25o 1 lb Hersheye Cocoa ... 25c Golden Rule Grocery Phone 386 321 North Main their respect by being one on an equal plane when talking to them. Not very long ago a letter was received from a Hutchinson young man which told of General Pershing tlsttlng the Kaunas and Missouri troops. After Inspecting them he ddclarert they were the finest National Guardsmen ho hart seen as yet. ^Hutchinson o( course Is proud to think that the commander of/ all tho U. S. forces, Is of the sdme 6plnlon that -we are here at homo. READY TO SHOW PICTURES. Booth Al Ready for Free Governmental Pictures at Stata Fair. The operating "booth for the moving picture show being brought hero toy the government Is all ready, having been Installed In the old dairy building. Here the pictures Bhowlng the war activities, the manner of winning the war by modern .farming operations, tho means our country has In com­ batting, tho Ingenuity of tho Oerman fighters will all be clearly depicted. The government working on the theory that seeing Is believing has brought the story of the world's advance right to the places where large crowds will bo congregated, BUCII as slato fairs, etc. Own No Master7 "We've come," said the chairman ol n political committee In a south ot Ireland city, "in nsk you to take thlR nomination. This city needs a man like you—strong, brave, self-reliant, awning no master, fearing no man." Tho groat man waB visibly touched. 'Til not deny,"'Bald he, "that"~your klnr] words have shaken my resolution. I trust that, If elected, I may Justify your • confidence and prove that I am indeed strong, brave, self- reliant, that I own no master and fear no man. Suppose you wait a minute till I soe If my wife will lot me accept!" Children Ory FOR FLETCHER'S CASTOR I A THIS LADY WAS MUCH WORRIED Arma,., Kan., Woman Says Headaches and Indigestion Nearly Drove Her Wild—Family Physicians Could Not Help. United Doctor's Treatment Gave Her immediate Relief and Soon Restored Her to Perfect Health, Mrs. Delplace Testifies. Arma, Kan. "For several years i was afflicted with headaches, nervouspess, cold feet and hands, was very weak and anemic, and my stomach Just worried the life out of mo. I could never eat with any comfort, and sleep Vfas out of the question, for weeks at a time. Not long ago I was advised to consult the specialists of the United Doctors by others who had been cured, and after a short period of treatment with them 1 feel like another woman. Headaches are now a thing of the past. 1 have a good appetite and can. digest everything I eat, I sleep well every night and get up in the morning refreshed and filled with the Joy of living, l^om personal experienco with tho United treatment I cannot say too much in praise of these specialists. I certainly recommend ail sufferers to see them and investigate their modern and quick methods of restoring health." Mrs. Robt. Delplace. The United methods, referred to by Mrs. Delplace in telling of her cure, are the methods and system used by the United Doctors in treating chronic and rectal diseases. The United Doctors havg spent years of time, thought and experience, as'well as a small fortune, to assemble in one office all that Is best in the various schools and systems of treatment and healing. To tho medicinal part Of their treatment they add, when needed, the various discoveries and treatments of tho electro-therapeutic, biological and other durgless systems of practice. The United Doctors are not limited in thoir filed of treatment to any ono idea or system. Use the best found in all Bchools and systems nnd leave nsido the miproven and worthless, has been their motto fOT years. Their Hutchinson offices aro thoroughly .equipped for carryiug out tills Plan in their great practice, Among their equipment for tho ' healing of disease is found machines for producing tho X-Kay, Violet Ray, Fluorescent Ray, Auto-CondenBation, Dla- thei'iual Penetration, Thermal Light, figuration, the various galvanic, sinusoidal and faradic currents with nil paraphernalia for successfully applying them to disease. A machine for manufacturing pure Ozono for throat and bronchial work. All the numerous serums, bacterins and in- trurenous, blologicals with equipment for administration. •The United Doctors' rectal department 1ms recently attracted great attention on account of their having secured the rights to use tho wonderful Absorbent Method for the euro of plies without tho use of the knlfe,- tylng, cutting, or carbolic acid Injection, without pain or soreness, without the loss of an hour's time from business or pleasure. Tho introduction of this method here last spi'Jug made HutchlnBon the only place west of the Missouri River where the Absorbent Method for tho cure of piles can bo found. Poople are coming from great distances to Hutchinson for tho cure of roelad llseases. The United Doctors brought ua especially trained rectal specialist from the Hast to take charge ot thl slmportant work hero, and in tho Absorbent Method many sufferers have found it practically a pleasure to rid themselves of piles with which they had suffered for years. No one would bo worded with piles for a single minute If they know how easily and how Painlessly ihey can now be relieved by this recent discovery. The United Doctors Institute has occupied the entire second floor at West First street, Hutchinson, Kan., for several years past. (Advertisement.) English women complained, and whined, and clamored, and finally fought for the Vote and what they termed their rights. They were Ignored, and argued with, and fought off and finally put in jail, but they did not get "their rights." Then one day the men started to do something, else besides wrangle with the women, They went off to war and fought and died for their country and those very same women. And v tho women In turn B tar ted to do something else besides throw bricks through • plateglnss windows after every suffrage meeting. Instead they went off to hospitals and war work centers and exorcized what rights they did have for thoBO same men. Finally the country and some of the very men who had been so hitter on the suffrage question asked the women to do those things which were "men's work and men's work only." They were called to the farms, the factories, the railroads, the shipyards and nlthough they were still allowed to sny nothing in making the lawB to govorn this labor they turned out in large numbers. And so it is that tho English women are coming into "their rights" as a result of the war. The possibility of a peeress sitting In the house of lordB now looms up on Uiu horizon of English politics, a thing whJch was not even thought of before tho war. At the request of her father to King George of England, Lady Rhondda, tho wife of the late Lord Rhondda, England's former fuel administrator, has "been made vis­ countess. Her^ daughter, Lady Mac- Worth, now desires that she occupy her father's Beat in the house of lords, which desire If fulfilled will make her the first peeress to occupy a scat in the house of lords. "C'est le Guerre." Four hundred and sixty-five "farm­ erettes" were sent out from the southern California branch of the women's land service from May 1 to July 17, last, to aid California ranchers in their efforts to increase the country's food supply. Nearly all of these have remained In the service, and as proof that these young women aro capably filling the places of men called into the army or other activities connected with the war it waB pointed out at the headquarters of the service that many of their requests for help came from ranches near those to which units had previously been sent. . Volunteers In the women's land army sent out from Los Angeles Include teachers, Btcuogrnphers, saleswomen, waitresses and school girls. Most of them have been cmployod in gathering and preparing for market Viscountess Rhonddn. deciduous fruit Activities of others have Included driving tractors, dairying, planting tomatoes, harvesting various crops and making hay. file dairy Industry has many large dairies near Los Angeles and women have largely replaced men as milk­ ers. Of the first units sont to the dairies only a few of tho young women had milked before, and most of them were unaware that thore is a "wrong" as well as "right" side to a cow until they had beeu kicked over by outraged animals. Italy has an attractive heroine who halls from Mantua. She served through several campaigns as a soldier In the Italian army, A severe wound received in action let to the discovery of hor sex, but not until she had served with distinction through Boveral battles, having received a silver medal for bravery. Two of her brothers were In the Beraagliero corps, and becoming weary of tho ordinary feminine war work Bho enlisted and succeeded In passing herself off as a man. Both her brothers were killed In action and she helped bury them. • When her sex was discovered she was honorably discharged and today bears the unique distinction of being the only woman who has served in the Berstigllere. CHANUTE EDITOR FEELS LIKE A VETERAN NOW Was in Paris : When, Big Bertha Sent a Calling Card to His Room at Hotel. Chonute, Kan., Sept. 12.—Herbert Cavaness, editor of the Chauute Tribune, now in Red Cross work in France, writes to a friend here that ho had been In Paris but a few days when tho Germans' "Big Bertha" which was doing business at that time at a range of some Co niileB distant, shoved a shell through His hotel room. Fortuh ately, however, Mr. Cavaness waa out visiting a chanuto friend in a hospital with a shrapnel wound, and therefore was not in to receive the Germans' calling card. '1 was in double luck," writes Mr. Cavaness, under date of August 14. "not bein gthere and then did not lose my -baggage." He was at Boulogne- at the time the letter was written, i A Veteran Now. "I am beginning to foel like a veteran already," he said. "Up here the Jorrlos, as the British call tho bgchra, keep the coast towns from sleeping every night at some point. Cannons are shot off here to sound the alarm, The electric Juice is cut off and then tho more timid ones hunt the cellars, which includes me. There is more danger they say, from the barrage than there is from s lie bombs. The alarm has sounded here three nights since I arrived. But the barrage has only started once, it was a real-Fourth of July celebration with the bursting shells aii.d the flash-lights, * .* * it is interesting—this dressing after you have gone to bed. I did it ill roe times the other night." Mr. Cavaness says the' populace fako the air raids us a matter of course and quotes ono citizen as saying: "Wo can stand it all right now, for every bomb dropped by the Jer­ ries over here, we now aro dropping half a rioiien across the lino." The Ohannte editor has been assigned to tho communication work, which included searching for information concerning missing uu-n and "getting troubles of the boys fixed up hack home." SAND HILL. School days have begun and Mrs. House is teacher of Union Valley. Samuel Stoughton had a Bale and sold some of his cows on Monday. Fred Glazier is riding in a new automobile. Clarbnce Stoughton left Friday for Camp Funston. Mr. Boutreger threshed Sir. Harrison's rye for him Monijay. Miss Bllzabcth Seek spept Saturday night and Sunday morning with Elizabeth Bowered ot Hutchinson, Harry Uoag io home on a furlough. Henry Seek und Miss Nellie and Helen Hoag wero down to see tho boys off Friday night. Will and Ralph Stoughton and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Stoughton and children took supper Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hoag. iMIss Stella Debes spent Sunday evenng wth fclva/ Harrison. 41 r. SockanU family aro rldlpg around in a now automobile. Clarence Hoag returned home Wednesday afternoon. « ', Mlsa Elizabeth Bowered of Hutchinson spent Sunday afternoon with Elisabeth Sock. ^ Mrs. Hoaol Booth and aon; Earl, and Mrs. World of Hutchinson and Mrs. Dally and children of Newton aro at the Hoag homo at this writing. Seth Jones' lip is improving. Bert Shoust of Camp Funston is home on a furlough. Mrs. Crockett gave a birthday party Thursday week on hor daughter Bess, It being her thirteenth birthday. Tho following were present: Miss Bessie Saudford, Miss Ethel Glazier, Miss Nettle Glazier, Miss Paulino Glazier of Hutchinson, MIBS Bess Crockett, Miss Tresa Seek, Miss Nellie Hoag, Miss Stella Debeu, Miss Holen Hoag, Miss Margaret Jones, Miss Grace Hoag, Miss Eva Harrison, Fred Glazier, David Crockett. Clarence Kalsor, -Martin Kaiser, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Glazier. The young folks went through the reformatory aud at five o'clock Ice cream and cake was served. LEADS EXAMINERS FOR LABOR BOARD Miss Elizabeth Chrtatinan. Miss Elizabeth Clirlstman of Chicago, Just recently arrived In Washington to take up her work as chief of a stuff of women cxaminars for the National War Uibor Board. She Is. a member of tho executive board of the Women's Trade Union League of Chicago. Her appointment is regarded as adding fresh emphasis to tho government's new policy toward the problems of women's labor. The man who admits he Is prejudiced always expects tho grandstand to appluad his frankness.—Atchison Globe, Huerta, and not the kaiser, is the man who bluffed Uncle Sam and got away jvltb. It.—Atchison Cllote. •M-: It Is your Government's request that small packages be eArHed whenever possible; that special deliveries be eliminated; that selections he mad* In the store and shopping b ' done early In the day- To conserve we are OAkcri to keep our drllvcrle* down to minimum. Your eo- ft operation in greatly appreciated. Pegues-Wright Store News Mentions a Few Items to Help You Complete Your Autumn Wardrobe at $3.50 MODEL 250 The same skilful designing— The same careful, expert workmanship— Tho same delicacy of outline— The true expression of tho most Bubtle demands of the mode— . nil as carefully expressed in (his wonderful $3.60 Gossard as in tho $50.00 creation of satin and real laco. A GOSSARD Is Inmltable at any prlcol This 250 model of medium low bust, smartly accented waist lino and with beautiful, flat hip and back lines, will meet tho figure neoda of a largo number of women. Mudo in a fine, soft white Ever- last cloth. Serviceable Fall Hosiery Women's Silk Lisle Hose at $1.10 Women's hose, ruado of an extra flno quality of silk llslo, full fashioned with high spliced heels, re-lnforcod solos and toes, and four inch garter hem. A good wearing hose. Shown in black, white, tan. The pair, $1.10. Children'sMedium Weight Hose at 35c Children's hose, made of soft two-thread llslo in a fine ribbed; medium, weight; reinforced heels aud toes, Black only. The pair, 36c Women's Silk Lisle Hose at 59c Women's seamless hoso of fine silk llslo with double soles and high spliced heels. Come in black only. The pair, 59c New Stamped Articles A New Idea in Bed Room Sets Bed Spread, Bolster Roll and Dresser Scarf to Match Bod spread, bolster roll and dresser scarf, all to match, stamped to bo embroidered on basket weave art goods, with lace Insertion and odge to finish them. Spreads, $5.00. Scarfs, 98c. Bolstor lloli, $2.60. Children's Stamped Gingham at $2.25 Now shipment of children's dresses, In blue checked gingham, sizes 2, 4, 0. All made, ready to embroidery. Priced at $2.26. Children's New White Dreises, sizes 1 to 2 years. 98c,'$1.50, $1.98. Infants' Stamped Dresses, 98c to $2.50 A now lino o£ infants' dri'SHes, robos, baby pillows, also baby shu*ts to embroider. 98c to $2.50. stamped to embroider, 69c Crepe de Chine Collars, Special 50c Crepe de chine collars in square and round shape, dainty and pretty, for new Full dresses nnd suits. Jlcgular O'Jc collars, Saturday, 50c. ' Children's Embroidery Class Saturday Morninir, 10 to 11 O'clock How Peach Stones Will Help Win the War Bav * you .^ P*'* 0 " »'nne»-<iry them um ] bjinir trmm to nun utore. Tliu army tu-fds ilium to Lruleut our aoldloiu irom the enemy 'H pot»oiioua giuea, . ti«e?' ttlU> t,lla * 1Or0 >vur he^iuortera. Deposit Fcileh Stones OFTY CJOOOJS* CO If you Want to get tbe Want you W«ai You Want to Advertise your Wanta ID tbe Want Columns of The Newi. la auawerluij a<Jvertieementa Please mention The Newa>

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