The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 14, 1918 · Page 2
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September 14, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, September 14, 1918
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Page 2
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PA OP, TWO. Get Ready for Winter! Buy your stoves now and have them ready when winter comes. See our new and secondhand heaters and cook stoves. Furniture for the home, both new and secondhand. We can supply your needs for Fair Week. Snyder Furniture Co. 13 and 107 South Main TMOC MAIM ma. u J wo. or* PATCNTI JWUCO ros THE MOTOR LESS MOTOR-TRUCK See the Exhibit of TRAILMOBILES At the Kansas State Fair, in Government Exhibit Building. Free demonstrations. The Trailer Co. 316 2nd East Hutchinson, Kansas WELCOMED DELIVERERS Secretary Baker and Generals Pershing and f'ctain in Mibiel. THE WOMEN AND CHILDREN kissed (lie Hands of American (Secretary of War to Show Their Gratitude. lo (uiswenziir advertisements please mention The Htm, American Army in Lorraine, Friday, Sept. 13.—(13y The Associated Press.) The civilian population of St. Mllilcl, almost wholly feminine because of tbe forcible removal of practically every malo of military ago •welcomed Newton D, Baker, the American secretary of war, and Generals Pershing and Petaln when they visltod the village a tew hours after it was captured. The village was their official host but in reality they were the guests of the women and the children. , Outburst of Emotion. Aged women and girls crowded about Secretary Baker and the two generals, accompanying him to express their thanks and pay homage to their deliverers. It was not merely courioslty; it was an emotional outburst following almost three years of conquerors' suppression. Tho word was passed about that tbe small civilian was the American secretary of war whose armies had accomplished their relief and from half destroyed homes and from points for removed from the center of tho village inhabitants hurried to get a glimpse of the visitors. 1 Chorus of Thankfulness. A military band was brought up from the rear; the Marseillaise was played and tho "Civilians' restraint in the presence of tho visitors broke down completely. Women crowded forward ostensibly to shake the secretary's hand,.but Instead they kissed his hands and wept and then they jolned in a chorus of thankfulness. There were no speeches but many times Secretary Baker responded briefly to expressions of gratitude oftentimes half, hysterically uttered by tho wohieh and children. c KHAKI BILLS Lieut. Wm. ta. Pearson of Barron field, Ft-Worth, Tux., and Lieut. Alex. Pearson Jr., of Willow Wright Field, Dayton!'Ohio, are spending a few days with their grandmother, Mrs. 1311 en Pearson of 202 West 11th street. Tnd young men are the sons of A. Pearson, a rormor resident of this city, now residing In Portland, Oregon. Lieut Alexander Pearson Jr., took hla flying training at Rockwell Field, San Diego. Calif., while his brother William received his flying- at Barron Field, Ft Worth, Texas. This Is the first meotlng of tho brothers since joining the service some months ago. . Word has just been received by friends of Hector Nicholson, formerly of the Pegues-Wrlght store, that he has graduated from the air Bcrvice school in Houston, Texas, and expects to sail within the next two weeks. Mr. Nicholson enlisted In the radio department of tho signal corps and was sent to university at! Austin, Texas, when he graduated ln ; the advance department of the radio service and was sent to Houston tor the finishing Course. Removal The Oxford Cafe will be open for business tomorrow—Sunday—morning at .7 a. m., at the new location 18 North Main Across street from our old location Out-of-Town Visitors will find the new Oxford conveniently locoted. Regular meals will be served and short orders at all times. With Us, Cooking Is an Art — not a cold commercial proposition. Our dinners and luncheons are the highest expressions of cooking skill and cunning. Take dinner or luncheon here, Come w^h your family and friends. The surroundings, the food and the service will in every way reflect the spirit of a satisfying meal. CHET. LYMAN, Proprietor. ,'B.^»«» V "Buiz" Cochran who Is' attending tho Colorado School of Mines at Boulder, Colo., has been made a corporal in the S. A. T. C. Officials in Washington are Very Anxious to Find Out, Dr. I. J. J 0 nes expects to be called to Camp Funston about the 15th of this month, where he will be in the Medical Reserve. He has already received his commission. Leo Estoy, who is in the Receiving Station at Camp Funston is home tor a few dayB furiough. George Pearee of Ft. Leavenworth will be home tomorrow for a, few days furlough to visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Pearee. P. H. Zuerchcr, formerly assistant cashier ot tho Citizens' State Bank of Claflin, is helping out temporarily at the State Exchange Bank In the various departments. He has enlisted in the Naval Officers' Reserve and Is now-awaiting call. Chas. E. Ferguson has lust re ceived a letter from bis : ephew, Ross C. Hean, now sornewnere in France, which tells of the soldiers singing the song "The Boys From the U. S. A." Mr. Ferguson io the composer and of course was pleased that his composition was making such a hit with the boys over there. TEARING DOWN PflRCH ON OLD HAKVEY HOUSE Was-Badly in Need ef Repairs, and Also in the Way of Traffic on the New Tracks. The porch on tho old Santa Fe Harvey bouse at the corner of Main street and Third Is being torn down today. Just what improvement will be added to take the place has not been decided upon as yet. Since the tracks have been moved further north, It was In the way of cars pass Ing on that track. U M. Fleming, roadmaster for tho Santa Fc here, is having charge ot the work and when asked this morning just what/the idea was in reiuov ing the old porch he said: "Well, we decided to toko it down before it fell down for It was getting so old .«nd badly in need of repairs. Then, too, it was in the way of switching cars on the north track. The old place will look sort of queer without the adornment, but it has to come down.' This old building s one of the land marks of the Santa Fe and has been bult for many years. H was used by the Harvey system until a few years ago when tie BiBouto was built. It Is now used partly oy the Hutch Insoo Ice Company as an office build ing and the Hutchinson Interurban Company also occupy a portion of the building. A brick walk and gravel siding Is to bo laid in the place where tbe south side of the porch formerly extended. Had the company not de cided to remove the' porch entirely a considerable amount of repair work was necessary to .put It in a propor condition. NO NEWS FROM CONSUL The British Government Can't Find a Way to Hear From Moscow, London, Friday, Sept. 18.—The government Is still without news front Robert II. B. Lpcktiort, British consul general in Moscow and the other Brit iah subjects held prisoner In Russia, but Indirect negotiations for their re loose are continuing. 'The latest information In official quarters confirms the reports of the desperate situation, in Russia, indicating the broak-up "of the Bolshevik regime. Premier Lenlno and War Minister Trotzky, it le declared, made all preparations a month ago to escape to Switzerland * •' "•• There is still no, direct news or the fato of the former Empress and her family. Tho Swedish B^lkets Dagbln del, however, Bays that Foreign Mln-. islcr Tcultcheriri, ha^ denied the reported murders, ..; • It's .mighty ha/d to find the llnp'bo- tween economy and dovpi-rU'lii: «t '"e!- nejjs..—Aichibon plpb.8, 5 ; — 1 •( • ••"•.'!') The ribs of chard can be canned Just as spinnaclj is-^Jt Is excellent stewod in winter. To prevent oplons brc&ktius wb.|le boiling prick twice with, a tqotuptck. Musjiroouis'ShOUld always he boiled tlvo PAlnul.es before usiujj, ta^ Tomatoes und cum ' acjll '•gather are veryuojBd,.... e WAIT FOR NEXT MOVE IF ADVANCE IS TO CONTINUE Tbe Americans Closed tbe Oap at tbe Neck of tbe Salient in Quick Time. Washington, Sept. 14.—With the St Mihiel salient wiper out by General Pershing's army, interest of officials hero was divided today between the next probable move by the American forces and the amount of booty that had fallen to them in tho short time required for the accomplishment of the first task assigned them as an independent operating army. Latest reports, from the front did not make it clear whether tho Americans and the supporting French forces had halted on a new line running iu the shape of a bow from Fresnes to the Moselle rivcr,at Pagny where tho German border was In sight, or still were repulsing the enemy. From, the knowledge of the nature of the terrain the most of the observor« were inclined to the belief -that any German defense position must have been closer to the border, as it was only their natural defense ground andibcattqn. • Pershing in' Cemmand .'fHy j. The importance, attached 16" this operation was emphasized not /alone by the fact that (leneral Pershing himself commanded tho Americans, but that General Petaln, the French commander-in-chief, also was .on the ground. > Tho speed with which the Americans from the south and. those advancing from the west made a juncture some twelve miles northeast of St. Alihlel was surprising In view of the fact that no less than seven German divisions opposed them. That many divisions were identified by the prisoners taken, which General Pershing reported last night numbered 13,300. ITALIAN OFFICERS ESCAPE. From Austrian Camp and Tell of Privations. Rome, Sept. 14.—Three Italian offl - cers who succeeded in escaping from Austrian concentration camps gave interviews on the conditions in tbe interior of Austria when they arrived in Italy. They said the middle class and thoso who do not own real estate suffered extreme privation, although the farmers and workmen live far better. The prisons and concentration camps are qharnelB, owing lo the lack of food, 'of clothes and of medicines. All of the officers agreed In saying that the Austrians detest the Germans. Whenever Germans enter a cafe, or other public resort, the Austrians who happen to be within leave tho placo forthwith. They aro all tired "of the war and the news from the front finds the public altogether indifferent.V The food supply outlook for next winter, owing to the shortage of the harvest, is discouraging. During their long stay and their journey'through Austria tbe only thing the people discussed with any interest was how to get food. They added that many officers iu the Austrian army refuse to salute tbe Germans. Discover Minerals Through Deep Drilling. Weather Report Kansas! Fair tonight and Sunday, warmer In north central portion. Sunday partfy cloudy fn nortfiweit portion. Rpforcncu wns made yesterday to the value ot d.?»p uell drilling in collection with tho discovery or, minerals. In tin other deep well test In West Virginia, there wis .lm.-i- onstraffd (he existence of cvmnwcinl deposits ot rock nun in the Sail tin Series at a depth of about 7,000 feet. These deposits extend In unbroken BhceU from Cleveland past Akron, wlu-rn they already had been found, to the vicinity of Pittsburgh and probably many miles southward. t This discovery In Itself Is welt worth all the cost of drilUns to say nothing of tho great addition ID tho sum of furatngraphlc mid seoloeic knowledge, otherwise, forever to remain a sealed book except for tho labor and m<m«y expended. WICHITA NATURAL GAS COMPANY. THE FEAST WAS GREAT Nearly 400 Hoys Went on Watermelon Hunt. THE DAYS OF REAL SPORT Boys Went to Tommy CrolU' Para? for Peast—Ate 125 in Short Time. Between three hundred and fifty and four hundred boys went on the largest watermelon hunt and feed ever held here, last night, under the direction of R. 13. Wilson, head of tho boys department of the V,' M. C. A, There were about two hundred and fifty registered, but over a hundred •more than that joined the crowds of boys as they were on the way to tho feed. The body of boys, ranging from eight to fourteen years of age was divided into two divisions, one of which was led by R. 13. Wilson, O. B. Strickland, and Elmer Woods. The other .group was led by 1-ouls Watermulder and Marion Bunnell. Bach group had a scouting parly which was sent on ahead to hunt letters or cards-along tha way to tell them where to go. Tho hunt led them from the V. At C. A. building to Second street; then to Wain,-and on out to Seventlitoenth street, from which they were led across country to the Tommy Crotts farm about three miles northeast of town. C. II. Humphreys, Paul Noble and E. C. Thofnhill followed the crowds. In an automobile to take care of any casualties which might occurr, and to take any ot the boys who were unable to walk. The real event of tho evening was the appearance and disappearance of the watermelons, about ono hundred ' twuuty-fivo In a half hour. These were all given to the boys by Mr. Crotts, to whom much of the success ot the lark was due. A TRAINING CAMP. I. Ottawa University Will Be Used by Government for This Purpose. Uev. Horace \V. Cole received word this morning from Br. F. B. Price, of this Ottawa university, .stating that the university is to be used uy tbe government as a student training camp for the younger registrants which the government sees fit to send for speeial Instruction. He- oauso ot this acceptance by the government, school will not begin until October 1. A groat deal of change in the curriculum and courses otherwise has to bo made to accept these students. "We were glad lo comply with the government's suggestion and will defer our opening until the first of October," writes Dr. Price. "We expect about one hundred to start taking ti-.o course when school opens." Clean bacon fat may bo used in combination with., butter to make whito sauces. NEW,. AUSTRIAN OFFENSIVE. Italian Paper Discusses the Enemy's • Reattempt. Rome, Sept. 14.—The Trlbuna publishes an interesting article entitled: "Let Us Think of Our'Front." Jt discusses the possibility of an Austrian offensive. It saye: "Iu spite of defeat, tbe enemy might reattempt an offensive, hosing lor a partial victory which would enable him to obtain a better terrain for his initlatfve in tho spring, which could take advantage ot tho excellent communications of .his Interior {strategic llo.es. "Jt is 'necessary, therefore, to be ready w.ery moment to repel any aitem.pt %t a reconQvest. The arrivaj pf Ikv Americans in France makes a greater concentration -Of allied troops on gur front possible. - IJ is essential .lp look abend." * • Railroad M*n Dead. NashUllo, Tej)^, gout. Js- „ t IS'S TRUE that we've the greatest stock of Pianos in our history. It's also true that the piano supply is diminishing and the costs rising. ^ W Likewise', it's true that in this, , Qur Twenty-First Midsummer Clearance Sale, tve offer you the greatest'..comparative saving iff' oitr?-history. We're selling instruments faster and faster, but if everyone who would like a piane cou,ld realize the'/jreat values we are offering our great stock would melt fin one day . and we would have to turn many disappointed people away. To.be safe and save, act NOW—AT ONCE. A STEINWAY UPRIGHT GRAND— Used, could'not bo duplicated under$715, condition just like now. A wonderful bargin. CROC .Our Special Price , v)9£9 " (Busy Terms.) EMERSON UPRIGHT GRANP —Used, largest style, beautiful walnut " case; perfect condition; . CO OR a very special value yCCiJ (Very Easy -Tppps.) ELBURN UPRIGHT GRAND in rich'mahogany case, returned from ...'..rent. Condition absolutely like now, CQ4C A big living , M <>4<t3 (Basy Term's,)^ KROEGER UPRIGHT G.RAND— Mahogany cftsg, rebuilt like new; perfect condition. A real bargain,. • •—. tlOC , only v.... *199 (Easy Terms.) fi>l F. (rim*, v Manager

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