The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 14, 1918 · Page 15
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 15

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 14, 1918
Page 15
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SATUKtMY, sEPflEMfekft 14,1918, tfttfr fitT^CHIKSOK NEWS. PAOE FIFTEEN. ONE BANDIT WASJKILLED Another Was Wounded When They Tried Id Rob a Bank. IT WAS AT ARCADIA, KANS. One Robber Got Away—Cashier and Assistant Fought the Men to a Hnish. Arcadia, Kan., 3 «pt„ 14. —One bandit was killed . and another Wounded and taken prlRoner In the battle with cltltens following' the raid upon the Home State Bank here early today, Pete Marrazzo, upon whoee body was found a draft registration card from a Kansas City, Mo., board, was killed, The wounded prisoner la Frank Morando. J. T. Fowler, canliier of the bank, una John M. Fowler, assistant cashier, fought und won the battle with the bandits, assisted by other citizen:; of Arcadia, -who come to their asstotnnce. Early In the Morning. The attempt to rob the bank was discovered between 2 o'clock and 3 o'clock by J. \V. Potect and Roland Scott, telegraph operators and night otatlon agents at the Frisco depot, two blocks from he bank building. Cashier Fowler was Immediately notified by them. Armed with a shotgun the cashier aroused his brother, who had a small rifle, and the two niflhed to the scene of the robbery after starting a telephone alarm throughout the city. Began to Shoot. Reaching their bank the Fowlers discovered the bandits at work t at the vault Into which thoy had broken. The Fowlers opened tiro and the bandits replied, at the same time making a retreat to "the rear of the bank building through which they had entered. The robbers succeeded In getting out of the building. By this time assistance was coming to the Fowlers and the home forces advanced after thq bandits. Two hundred feet south of the bank the body of Morrazao was found. The other robber succeeded in get- ling out of town but-ii mile west Morando was found wounded. The bandits' motor'car also \iati found. The third member of the gang escaped. No Loot. CaRhicr Fowler said this morning that an Inrestigation showed the robbers obtained no loot. They failed to get Into the money safe and loose, silver in the vault was not .touched. A. E, Keller, county attorney of Crawford county, and Dr. U. A. D. (Jollelnio, county coroner, are hero Investigating. An inquest may bo held over the body of Marrazzo, Morando Is in the custody of the sheriff. (^LIVESTOCK MARKETS) Kansas City. Kansas City, Sept. 14.—HOCI8—Re­ ceipts 1,000; strong; bulk *19.2Ii@ '20.40; heavy fl9.50@20.D0; packers and butchers $19.25@20.45: light J19.0O©20.3O; pigs *IG.00@18.G0. CATTLE—Receipts 1,000, no'south, ems steady; prime fed steers f 17.25(g) 1S.S0; dressed beef fitecrs $11,004/1 17.00; western steers $10.00(8)14.50; southern 'steers $7.00@14.0O; cows »6.2a#12.00; heifers *7.50@13.00; stockers and feeders $7.00015.50; bulls »7.00@9.50; calves, J0.0O@12.50. SHEEP—Receipts none; steady; lambs |1S.00@17.15; yearlings (10.50 #14.00; weulhers $10,00@13.00; owes $S.00©11.S0; stockers and feeders 17.00017.50. Chicago. Chicago, Sept. 14.—(U. S. Bureau of Markots)—HOGS—Receipts 8,000; 5@10c higher than yesterday's aver- ago. Top $20.90, a new record; butchers »20.30@ 20.85; light »20.00@ 20.90; packing $19.D5@20.20; rough ?1S.76@19.50; pigs, good" to choice $1X.7G@19.60. CATTLB—Receipts' 3,000;^compared with a week ago prime native steers steady to 15c higher; steers selling between 116 and $18, 25@50c lower; cheaper grades and westerns steady to 25c lower; cows and hotfe'rg 25@40c lower; calves 25®60c higher. 8HBBF—Receipts 1,000; compared with a week ago top Iambs and yearlings weak to 25c lower; (ceding hunbs 60c to 75c lower; fat and breed, ing sheep steady; feeding sheep and yearlings firm to. 256 higher. St. Joseph. St. Joseph, Mo., Sept. 14.—HOGS — Receipts 4,000; steady to 10c higher; top $20.50; bulk "$1M0@20.40. CATWJ— Receipts 200; steady; steers J9.00@18.00; cows and heifers $0.00016.00; calves J6.00@14.&0 SHBBP — Beceipts' 200; Bteadr; lambs $11.00^17.25; ewes J4.60@lJ.0O. WALL STREET \ lion, falling several points and, Wilson FatjkiBg company suffered in response to .the' President's proclamation rhattlnft operations of packers Id live slock markets subject to federal control; t. . Substantial advances lu both standard tltld speculative Issues In today's stock tnaMtet reTletite'd realisation of forecasts that-ft • better monetary situation #6uia t.e'r'mtnate llie speculative selling .which has featured the week's trading.' The ready response to moderate Iniylng indicated that many of the popular shares had hecfl heavily oversold during the recent (break In prices. Investment buying was a factor In stimulating u varied demand for both accounts. Seasoned dividend paying slocks of Inrestmbnt grade scored average advances of a point, while the more speculative Issues jumped 2 to 4 points. Extensive buying of Liberty Bonds at marked improvement contributed to Ihe more confident feeling expressed. The closing was strong. . Sales approximated 200,000 shares. New York Woney. " v Now York, Sept. 14.—Mercantile paper, 6 per cent. Sterling sixty day bills, $4.72%; commercial 00 day bills on banks, J4.72V4; commercial 60 day bills, ft.72; demand, $4.75 W; cables, R76V4. Franc demand, $5.48; cables, $5.47. Mexlcun dollars, 78c. Government and railroad bonds steady. New York Sugar. New York,' fikipt. 14.—Raw sugar steady: centrifugal 7.28; fine granulated 9 .00. MR. STONE HONORED. Head of Associated Press on Trip to Italy. , Rome, Thursday, Sept. 12,—The Press of Rome today gave n luncheon In honor...or Melville K. Stone, general manager of the Associated Press, which took on the character of a demonstration of Itulo-Amcrlcan friendship. The guests Included members of the cabinet, senators, deputies and newspaper men without distinction of party. Premier Orlando sent a message from the front to Mr. Stone as a tribute to the organization which the guest of honor represented and praised the fraternal solidarity of the Italian and American press associations collaborately in the common work. Deputy Andrea Torre, president of the press association, welcomed Mr. Stone in the name of the entire Italian press. Francesco Nlttl, minister of-the treasury, speaking in Ihe name of the government expressed its strong faith that the cooperation of America In the war Would lead to iv definite victory. He proposed toasts -to President Wilson and the American army. In reply Mr. Stone expressed his thanks in the name of his country, pointing out that both Italy and America were inspired In this war by the same ideals. Amid great amazement, he proposed the health of King Victor Emmanuel and a toaBt to the Italian army, A notable Incident was the presentation to Mr. Stone of an Italian flag on which the names of those present were Inscribed. lie said he would take the flag to America and preserve it as a memento. THE ORDER RECEIVED. It Is For Advance In Pay for Railroad Workers. Topeka, Kansas, Sept. 14.—An order issued by W. O. McAdoo, director general of railroads, to" raise the wages of all railroad employes who have not received an increase In wages since January 1, 1918', $25 a month, has just heen received at the general offices of the Santa Fe railroad here. The order affects the pay of 1,500 employes in Topeka. It Includes clerks and stenographers, in the general offices, baggago men, .gate- men, callers, office boys, messengers, janitors, telephone operators, watchmen, stationary engineers and firemen. Some employes, who havo received a $10 increase in pay this year, will get a further increase of $15 the order states. DEATH OF MRS. WILL®. Funeral at Bethel A, M, E. Church at 3:00 Tomorrow. Mrs, Izetta Willsyaged twenty-three, died last night at the homo of. her sister, Mrs. Maude Bowcn, after a-long illness of tuberculosis. Funeral services will bo held tomorrow at 3:00 o'clock, Rev. Henderson officiating, Mrs. Wills Is survived hy a sister, Mrs. Maudd'' Bowcn, who Uvea here, and a brother, Roscoo Drumgold Of Sterling. Higher Rates, Washington, Sept. 14.—Increased rales on packing house - products moving from east of Chicago to Pacific coast points were authorized today by the Interstate commerce commission. The new rates represent increases of from 20 to 30 cents per hundred pounds and range for different shipping points from $2.23% to $2.37%. A firmer, tendency in the stock market at the opeuiug today apparently confirmed opinion expressed, in many quarters that the recent liquidation by holders ot speculative staples had about run its 'courts®. Standard issues, including United States steel, Canadian Pacific, Southern FacUio and Reading were higher by substantial tr&stlpns. Numerpuj specialties, made large fractional gulns, including Mexican petroleum, alcohol, Uaiilwlu and. distillers, on moderate short coverings,, Aju.erl-. can Sumatra tobuccq wi* an" 'exoea- Spinners on Strike. : London, Sqpt. 14.—The spinners in the Yorkshire and Lancashire cotton mills quit work at noon today In accordance with the decisions reached a week ago by the Amalgamated Association of Cotton Spinners to strike for the abolition of the Rota system. Standard Dividends. Independence, Kansas, Sept. 14/— The Prairie Otl and a as Company today declared a quarterly dividend Of lureo dollars a share and SU extra dividend ot two dollars a sharo payable October 31 to ..the stockholders of record September 30, , • t Bank Statement/ New York, Sept, 14—The actual condition of clearing house banks and trust companies {or the week shows that they held $24,954,320 reserve in excess, ot *legol requirements. This is a decrease of $33,. 7«,220 frtujl last wet*., MiBwints^NsvKirrLimbPrn's CHAIN MARKETS'} RANGE OF OPTIONS AT CHICAGO. . Wheat. No prices quoted. —Clos*]— Opeil High T.ow Today Kuay Sep.. i.SSJi l.ftSVi l !&4 1.54 1 * l.M> Cel., 1 .64$ 1.66 1.02 l .SH* 1.64* Nov,, 1.6:* l.MH l.W'.-i l .Wli LMH Oats. 8ep... ,71t4 .71't -lift .71.. ."'14 Oct,., .72% .7!'\ ,' .72 .7*H .7»'.» Nov... ,7Jt 4 .74 .73 .79* .79% Mm Pun<. Oct.. 40.40 40.00 40.10 .40.40 40.0 'J RANGE OF OPTIONS AT KANSAS CITY —Closed— Open High Low Tndiy "Y day Oats. Sep... .70 (4 .7t ".i .?</!» .70}« .7074 Oot... .7»£ .72 'k .tlk .73 .72* Nov... .74 .74 .7 :1 ,73H .73% Corn, Sop.. 1 .81H l.SIVi l.6 »?i 1.69* 1.01* Oct., 1.691* 1..w><, 1 .67 '.4 Nov*. 1 .1 ,8 1.6*'., \.\A\t 1.65(4 1.6»H KANSAS C 7 TY"RECEIPTS. Today Tear Wheat 176 61 Corn 61 v « OaU 08 v 61 GRAIN AND PRODUCE. Chicago, Chicago, Sept. 14.— Corn cased down today as a result, of better weather and favorable war news. Liberal receipts were BIBO of assistance to the bears. On a decline, however, commission hotiBes became, active buyers. Opening prices, which ranged from lc down, to %c up, with October $1 .54% to $1.54H and November $1.51%. to $1.62H were followed by a moderate rally and theit ^a fresh setback. Theclose wfas nervous, lc to 3c net lower with October $1.52% to $1.52%, and November $1.4974 to $1.60%. Oats developed strength owing to reportB of government buying. It was said also that the south was out bidding Chicago at some Illinois points. After "opening unchanged to >4c higher with October IV&a to 72%c the market continued to harden. Higher quotations on hogs strengthened provisions. The best demand was for lard. Kansas City Cash Prices. Kansas City, Sept. 14.—WHEAT— Unchanged; No. 1 hard $2.18@2.21; No. 2, $2.16@-2.17j No. 1 red $2.18; No. 2, $2 .15. CORN—Unchanged to Go lower; No. 2 mixed $1.69®1.71; No: 3 $1.03@1.65; No. 2 white $1.8801.91; No. 3, $1.85® 1.87; No. 2 yellow $1.71@1.74; No. 3, $1.G5@1.C8. OATS—Unchanged; No. 2 white 71 @\ke; No. 2 mixed 70@71c. RYE—$1.59@1.81. KAFFIR AND M1LO MAIZE—$3.30 @3.40. HAY—Unchanged. SHOUTS—$1.4G@>1.M>. BRAN—$1.36@1.45. . Receipts wheat 175 cars. Kansas City Closing Prices. Kansas City, Sept. 14.—CORN— Sept. $1.G9H October $1.57%©%c; Nov. $1.55»4. "Kansas City Produce- Kansas Oity, Mo.. Sept. 14.—BUT- TKR—Creamery; 49c; firsts 47c; seconds 46c; packing 37c. BOGS—First, (.4 lc: seconds. 36c. POUimt—Hons, 23@'2Cc; roosters lS^c; broilers 28c. •a Chicago Produce. Chicago, Sept. 14.—BUTTER—Higher; creamery 4SMi@53 1 /ic. EOGS—Higher; .rcceipta 0,5430 cases; first 43@44c; ordinary firsts 40(M2^ic; at mark cases included 40 @43c. POTATOES — Higher; Minnesota early Ohio bulk $2.50@2.55; ditto sacks J2.604jG.7U; Wisconsin bulk $2.45^12.55; ditto sacks $2.GO©2.70. - POULTRY—Lower; fowls 26@30c; springs 28c. New York Produce. New York, Sept. 14.—'BUTTER— strong; creamery higher than extras 54 M;©'55c. EGOS—Barely steady; fresh gathered extras 51@62c. CHEIESE— Firm; state whole milk flats fresh specials 27%@27%c. POULTRY—Alive steady; dressed easier. Chicago Closing Prices. Chicago, Sept, 14.—Close:. CORN— September, $1.54%; October, $1.52%; November, $1.49%@1.60V4.' OATS—September, 71 He; October, 72%®72%c; November 73tt @73V4c RYE—October, $1.65; November, $1.67. PORK—September, $40.00; October, $40.40. LARD— September, $26 .97; October, $26,82; November, $26.35. 4> LOCAL MAhKET PRICE*, • • ' • 4>**«*«4>**«««*4»4>4> LOCAL GRAIN MANMET. trumUbed Mr tfc* HuictUnsoa Flour lulls Co., sod are wholeeal* prices.) WHEAT—Cash, No. 1 hard, $2.05. CORN-434UB, $1.U. FEES. BRAN— f 1.47% per 100. CHOP—$8.70 per 100. FLOUR—$5.56 J*?v 100. HAV (Prices given Or 'tis H«M (M Conipsny.) Alfalfa hay—$24) a toa. • , HIDES. (Furnished by i, T. Rohleder, hides and furs;) GREEN SALT HIDES—No. I, GREEN SALT HIDES—No. 2 18c, HORSE HIDES—$3^10 to $5.0t\ SHEEP PHiLTS—26S 10 W .Q0. UiUlaiN HiLK«—»c ma than cured, HALF CUMJilD—l*o leesa than GJUSEN SALT GLUB—ioc, GRfcUSN SAiiT BULL HlDES-No. 'GRBEN SAM" HULL HIDHJU~No. ,wJ 1 V' K: , H,N ? 0, * v'HOPUCE. (Wholesale prices furnished »y OSil Nelson.) *^ . HWN<J-fS% pounds and over, 32o, HHNS—Under 8V4 pounds, 20c, t. WR01U3RS—1918 hatch, 280. OH) ROOSTEHS—150. DUCKS—Full feathered, its. YOUNG TOls TURKBYB-H |h» and over, ?2o. TURKEY HBNS-I lbs and ofst 83c, ' SSvlJ^V"*^ , «'*wt, mi 9tim GBSSE—Full fwstiiered. lift, GUINEAS—Jfe. BflGS-^Candle loss off, f Jl'$9. , BAIrTY. BUTTER FAT—Alamlto, 52c, delivered lit HdtCnlttsdn. <^^d><&^<$>4>^^^^.' <^^4J »'t >*S • « * WfcEKLY ORAIN AND PRO. * • VISIONS, * * " * Chicago", Septl4.—Corn has tumbled in value this week, mainly as a result of an unexpected big Increase of the estimated yield for 191S and owing to completenesfl of American successes In France. CoTBpnrod with a week ago, corn prices this morning were 1 to 4V«c net lower. 1 Oats were Msc off to a like advance, with provisions varying from a decline of $1.25 to a fist! ot 40c. Government buying gave relative steadiness to oats. An increase ot 8.1 percent In the number of hogs being fattened on farms caused provisions lo average lower despite new* high record prices on hogs to rimmedlate slaughter. BANDITS IN COLORADO (Continued front Psge t.? Mrs. Bttbb and Mrs. Ijewls »are held hero pending investigation. The police still aro holding five other members of the alleged train robber band. More Are Held N Lloyd Dale alleged lo be a member of the bandit gang was arrested at Sodalia, Colo., this mornlnp. Ray Long, who said he was a Denver motor car driver not connected with the party, also was detained by the police at Sedalla. Fought In Colorado Springs. Colorado Springs, Sept. 14.—Chief of City Detectives Joltn Rowland was shot and killed, and John D. Riley, a cl'y detective, was shot and probably fatally wounded, in a battle with robbers in the downtown district, late yesterday afternoon. The robbers are thought, lo be three men who are alleged to have held up and robbed a train near Paola, Ka.n,, on July 10 last. The robbers were run down at, an automobile filling station, near the central fire station, by the detectives. Twenty shole were fired in the battle which followed. The robbers escaped in an automobile, and were last seen headed for Denver The car was driven by a woman who was at the wheel at the time of the shooting. Posses were formed immediately and pursuit ,ot the alleged robbers was begun. Denver police authorities started toward Colorado Springs to head them off. It appeared early last night that tne fugitives had evaded the officers,.leaving the main road near Palmer Lake. The alleged bandits started their motor car and fled, firing as the car sped through the business section of Colorado Springs. Two Are Held. Colorado Springs, Colo., Sept. 14.— Roy Sherrill, alleged to be one of the Kansas train robbers and a woman, have just been captured at Sedalia, 20 miles south of Denver by members of the,reserve watch from this city. When the automobile was held up, containing four people, a running fipht ensued and two men escaped. . Sherrill was wounded- In the fighting. The posse took tho machine, got a suit case full ot ammunition and two guns. The prisoners were taken to Denver for safe keeping. St. lAuis, Mo., Sept. 14.—Frank JjCwls reported to have been captured aTrftimer I,ake, Colo., is tho brother of OraVand Joe Lewis, now serving life terrtKsentences in the Missouri state penitentiary, Jefferson City, Mo., tor complicity in the murder.of\wo St. Louis patrolmen April, 1916, and is now wanted by St. Louis police. Frank Lewis, according to confessions of the brothers, killed one of the patrolmen. Another Brother. Wichita, Kansas, Sept. 14..—Raymond Sherrill, brother of Roy Sherrill, the alleged bandit arrested in Colorado early today, is In the county Jail in this city awaiting sertenco for burglary at Andalc, Kiir.hts. He Is said to havo confessed tne crime. Long Suspected. Kansas City, Sept. 14,—A Kansas City associate of the Lewis hand is sold by tho police to be largely responsible for the capture at Denver of the three alleged members. Since tho train robbery July 10, Lewis, Jones, Sherill and the wiveB of Lewis and Jones have practically made their headquarters at Kansas City, the police say. The informer's name wax withheld. A woman, too, also Is Bald to have talked to tho police regarding the band. Soon after the robbery, officers hero surrounded a house where members of the band were hiding. During a shooting affray that followed the men escaped. Two women were arrested but released later because of lack of incriminating evidence against them. They were kept under Buveril- lance however, and Friday it was learned that the woman had been met by Lewis,- Jones and Sherrill In » motor car near Kansas City. Officers were advised that the party was on a highway leading to Denver. The Denver authorities wero thereupon notified, . . - SUNK TWO SUBMARINES. American Bark Did This Somewhere In the Atlantic. Havana, Sept. 14.—Two enemy submarines were sunk by an American bark when she encountered them 200 miles out from her port of departure according to a story published in the newspaper Bliuuudo today. No details of the eucouuter are given. The bark with 12$ passengers on spard botjnd from an Atlantic port ot the United States for Central America took refuge in a Cuban port this week from a storm that was sweeping across her path. The captain, according . to Klmundo, made a report in writing of the encounter with the submarines which was signed by the passengers. HEV. MATSON TO 8INO. To Come From Sterling to Presbyter. Ian Church Tomorrow, The Rev. Clyde B. Matson of Sterling wlU sing a solo at the morning services at the Presbyterian church tomorrow: He will conduct the evening services at the Irwin Memorial Presbyterian church tomorrow night, and will preach at 8:30. * •'• > EDITORS \M FINE TIME AT OT, BEND YESTERDAY J. N. Tincher Talked to Big Open Air Meciitifr in Park in Evening. Great Bend, Sept. 14.—The largest attendance at a meeting ol the Southwest Republican Editorial Association vrfts held at tho gatbeflns of the editors hero ycBterduy. Luncheon was served at noon to the visitors and after the round table talks on business pertaining to the print shops IJie editors were tendered n mislit.v lino banquet by the Commercial Club here. In the evening an open air meeting was held In the park which wns open to tbo public and J. N. Tincher, Republican candidate for congressman from the Seventh district, addressed a crowd.of 2,00(1 people. An Australian soldier, who was also present, spoke for a few minutes. A mighty good time was had by all the editors and (hey will bo ready to accept an invitation from Great Bend at any time it is extended. TWENTY THOUSAND ARE TAKEN INJIHIEL FLIGHT (Continued from Page 1.) dent force in tho world war la regarded by the French press and public as nothing less than a niaater stroke. The further details that have come through showing the extent of the ground galucd and that the great number of 4 »risonerB taken in two days on a relatively small front have more than borno out the early expectations. "The American army has gained a genuine victory at high speed," says Colonel Do Thoirftisson, the military critic, who pays tribute to the American staff and troops for their having In euch a brief time attained the high standard of efficiency they have displayed. Lionizing Soldiers. To say that last night's American offieial report revealed an achievement far In excess of wnat had been expected Is no disparagement of the American army but the morale effect in France seems In consequence of this to measure up well with the military results attained. The American soldiers now in Paris arc being lionized by the people who stop the men on the streets and grip their hands in congratulation over the. victory. • In general the military commentators prerer to reserve Judgment of the full effects df the offensive until more ample details are available. <8> <J> 4> <S> * (j> <ji ,£> ,$> 4, <j> <(. 4. <J, <j.. 4, •«> * t> BRITISH STATEMENT. <*> * * <8><S'<S>«>«'<S><$'<S><s>'5>«<'S>'S>'«><j>* I^ondon, SepL 14.—Field Marshal Halg's forces have occupied Aucliy- Lesn-lji Basseo in the Lys sector, according to the official announcement issued today by the British war office. Several attempts made by the Germans to recover their former positions at Gouzeaucourt aud Havrincourt were unsuccessful. In the course of tbe night a strong bombing and liquid fire attack was made on the British positions northwest of Gouzeaucourt. This attack temporarily forced a British advanced post to withdraw, but the Germans were beaten off. As the result of the British progress yesterday In the district north- WCBI of St. Quentin, the British line has been established cast of the villages of Hesbecourt and Jeancourt. •»><•>,$>•$>•!>':'<«><«>*'«'<;> >i> <*•?•'« 4' « <S> * STILL BACKING UP. I* * , * London, Sept. 14.—North of the old St, Mihiel salleut tbo Germans are readjusting their lines, lu the neighborhood of Chatillon, six 'miles northwest of Fresnes, the enemy is retiring and French patrols arc in touch with him. The Germans Jiave gone back for a distance of one to two miles at this point. It is pointed out that any advance made by tho French to the north of the Ailette river wil seriously affect the St. Gobain massif. Americans on Alsne Front. (By Tho Auaoclated 1'rusn.) With the American army on tbe Aisne front Thursday, i?ept. 12.— (1U p. m.)—American Infantrymen operate lng on this front advanced their lines slightly at several points southeast of Villcra-En-JTaycres, to the northwest of Revlllon today. An American raiding party was sent out against the enemy to the east of Villera-Eii-I'rayeres before daylight. The party brought bock a few .prisoners. French Statement. "From the entire front there is nothing to report," says today's war office statement. The Bolihle* Win. Stockholm, Sept. 14—Bolshevik forces, according lo urgent telegrams rocclved here today from Moscow, ore reported to have captured Sim­ birsk on tue River Volga, 1013 miles southwest of Kazat, and their cavalry Is still pursuing the counter revolutionary forces. German Statement. Berlin, Sept. 14.—(Via Ixindon.)— Advances made by both the Germans and enemy forces In tho Canal du Nord sector yesterday led to violent Ugntlng at Moeuvres and Havrln- court, says tho official statement Issued today by the Gorman army headquarters. Between tbe Lorraine bills and the MoEellu river, the St. Mihiel sector, yesterday passed with moderate activity, the statement adds. The en- enemy did oot continue his attack. East of Combres and northwest of Triaucourt the enemy felt his way forward toward the German Hue. Lloyd George Improved. London, Sept. 14.—Premier Lloyd George, who suffered a chill, accompanied by a high temperature after his speech at Manchester, September 12, when he received the freedom of tits city, is progressing satisfactorily according to an announcement made this afternoon. There has been a favorable notice in the Premier's temperature. . ST, MIHIEL SALIENT (Continued from Page One-> Calif., was announced. Fart of the division now is In England. Our Divisions. No reports of the 42nd (Rainbow) division's present activities have been received since It was relieved from the line on the Aisne Vesle Front. The twenty-ninth division, composed of New Jersey, Virginia, Maryland and District ot Columbia troops, now is on the line In Ihe Vo.xgrs, It was announced. The scventy-sevptith, composed ol troops from New York City and vicinity and called the Metropolitan division, was In the advance from the Veslc to the Aitme nnd the Twenty- seventh; composed of New York troops is still In France. General March read an order by General Naulln commanding the twenty-first French army corps to which the forty second American division (Rainbow) was brigaded In during llie second battle of the Marnr. The French commander paid high tribute to the Americans. Near- the Line. Commenting on the military situation on the northern sectors in France, the chief of staff pointed out that as a result of recent activities by the British and French these Torres are not now here more than five miles from the' Illndenburg line. Progress has become slower however, lie *akl, undertlic artillery tire of the i -nemy from his prepared positions. In Flanders, Belgian troops have taken over six miles of front formerly held by the British and have carried out a local advance. Speaking further of the enlarged American program and illustrating what has already been accomplished, General March read a cablegram received from a debarkation port in France. H showed that Hft.OOO men had landed In one morning and that 11,000 more would he put ashore the same day. Fifteen ships had entered the port on tho same morning or which twelve were to be unloaded and ready to return within twenty-four hours. General March said that ships now were being unloaded and started on their return trip In less than one day as a usual thing. Watches Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass Silverware Clocks Ivory China Novelties Slate Pair Visitors Welcome Visit the I.IU'RCM Jewelry Store iti I Iiitcliin-on. We Saoe Yon Money, A. L. Wilson, Leading Jeweler 108 North Main Street Protnpt Dtliverr DIAMOND MANUFACTURING CO. HAS ENJOYED LARGE GROWTH C. H. Bnusfield Made Extended Trip in Colorado in Interest of Company. W* mrm »r»p*r*rf in All or den for WUOUFTUCK TTP* writers pr«npllf. Factor) '>utf>ut fncr ««Md arrr Chr*i timoit lu •!< nxmthf to m*r< thf vruwint duramd for Uilt A Boon lo Busincti Typewriter Exchange, 7 Sherman. «dt-t<ieft-r)iw Aanft<S)M<a>lbnD@ 110 Sherman Iva*t Phone 457 1 Cheapest place in town to buy your parts. Cash paid for old ears. Must bo familiar with city and fullj roniuetent to handle Fori car. .\|>- pllcunt must have dependent or deferred classification. The rlsht man will make good money. Hoys ne^il not apply. Call in person at once. MODKL STKAM LAIWDHV 14-1 1 C. 11. BmsHfivld, secretary and manager of tho Diamond Mfg. Co., has lately returned from nn extended trip in tho Intercut of tho Colorado Imsl- neBB of his concern. Tho Diamond Mfg. Co., ia doing its bit in carrying the fame of the Salt. City's nnalily products into far away places. They now ship '"Diamond Spraglos" Into eleven states. "Diamond Spraglos'' is their furniture and uutoniobilQ polish. This Company recently acquired the business of the Cogswell Merc. Co., ntakers of self vlucanizing cold patches for auto tires. This lino has been Improved and new specialties have been added, one of which Is n complete first aid repair kit for tire troubles. Tho Diamond Mfg. Co., Is one of Hutchinson's newer Industries thai ia growing with Hutchinson. TOO LATE TO CCJIMIFV. ATl'LliS. .lonuthiiti, (ti'lmes (Johlon, suyu;..n wmiisaiw. Kn<t of 11th Htrort. w,-sl .,[ town. Call itnd brintr \our sacks. Mrt. class appiuM I'lionc .'.V'"-./ .1. V. flAlUUIIi-:. KUH fi.UJ'I-JSOO.OII playi-r pluiui :it li'N Uds.'ounl, bmml new. wlHjulartl it.,1..' Itione HK'.t-YV, ,,r write SmiUi unrt'vt.i I'iuno (.'.», cure News, . 'A -:t WA.NTKI>—Two furn.-< or uiirui -iiwlir.i light h(,UMckt^pliiff rooms; m'tlern. '.•:<,>,In. Mrs. A. II. l.clfc-h. I 'hbi.o ff-,. " All Hinds of stuvo I'cjjulrlns. i'lnne .1117. KTllAMD — Two yearling slit-opshji-,. bur-Its , Molify Mill.;,. Hut,-l,(nhun. ltuulu 5. H-l i VXill SA MO--liens .l-'U W Eisi . I'IIMI," VU5- J. 11 it Kult KA1.K— IJIUII-S ' hluc sM'ti- i:illor,,i yull. rulncoiit .'m.l l>l.'i-k vclvM si*:''-.,.U-.-'H Jacket . 1'hon,? !utH-J. :.'<'<> '.Ml, \\ NUTK'K- To ri'lil .ulale lllirmv'. My I i»:'o|,orty at llir. A W-TM IS off the Miailt.-r I Charier, Mm.'onou&rhc;'. M -:t TEN YEARS-FOR DEBS. He Is to Serve It In Prison for His Disloyalty. Cleveland, O., Sept. 14.—Kugcne V. Debs, charged with violation of the espionage act, was sentenced lo ten years in the Mouudsvllle, W. Va., penitentiary on each of three counts of the Indictment by Federal Judge D.'C. Westcnhaver hero today. The sentences will run concurrently, Motion for a new trial was overruled and an exception on behalf of the defendant was allowed. A motion for arrest of the sentence was also overruled. Tht court admitted Debs to JIO.OOIJ ball with permission to . leave the northern federal district of Ohio only to go to and remain at his home. Want Girls In Paris. Paris, Sept. 14— Miss Blsie CJun- ther, chlof of the female labor bureau of tho American Expeditionary Forces has gone to the United States to recruit 5,000 American girl clerks to release men for military service. Miss Gunthor will seek to enlist college girls. Tire Repairing. At King's guaranteed. H'ii 3. Main. 14 -2t IIODKHN room., I'lioue 201,8. I i-il I'RICI-Hi Kor quick sale caah or tt-i'm-'. 1M3 K Mh, Ti room houao ami two l'<i.-. windmill, nai':u;c. cement walks. s<.»<-i ehickea pan aial Ciivil. Itannif of I'. M Klmrfer. t,00 Weal C. Hit HKHT n«'tii8, Htrlelly mofliTD. foriia, •• lli-al. 2211 Kust 5lh. H-.l I 'tllt 8AJ.F.--JSlKJ.UO player plum, .,1 itiHoomrt, liraiiU new, .slantia:-.! make Phone 11311-W. or Willi: Smllll an I , l.rtie'- l'iur.o »'<», i-are N<:««. :'-'! \VANTl'".l>--HoU3elie Ml KJL41. •per. InipiiTi al FCiH Kl'.'N"r~-C.uoil fch-epliiK mom. .',1'tl Main. 11 Kiiltll T.jMi'hiK ear lor sale (iinii.ici. or trade for roadster. Call ii !:.»--.. Haturday or Sunday. H WANTKI>--misliuwf eolleli" kill 1" ' for bourd and loom, I'hone i':i>i. ISosi A. FOH HAl-tt—Or will consider li.ele . BCKl Hutchinson |il'op«jriy. a tfood vi h • rind alfalfa farm alaait four and o , milea fn.iin Haven. Her- or WIIIM \\. ' SH'c.her, Ilsiven, Kans Si- WANTK1I - A helper in Ihe tne A 1. Bjiillh Ijiocety and Mail..:'. 'WAN'THD -Ctxik, Portland C< ut once. a..tin .low .4 With all our work and saving l< 1 us rooximhcT to eat unhurried an J cheerful meals One of Hutchinson's Finest Homes for Sale Strictly modern, with all conveniences, breakfast room, etc. Beautiful high terraced lawn, garage, four lots, ideal location, 1500 North Main. Must be seen to be appreciated. —DR. J. E. FOLTZ.

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