The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 16, 1918 · Page 2
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September 16, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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Monday, September 16, 1918
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PA OK TWO. THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1B,-191& Get Ready for Winter! Buy yum 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 I'air Week. Snyder Furniture Co. 13 and 107 South Main ffiyw quickly NO CHANCE IN ENGLAND Peace Plan of Austriarts Not Pavored by British Papers. IT'S NO TIME POR PliACU When Allies Arc Making (he Germans Run to Save Their Hide's. healed that ugly skin eruption! Kcj-tHn] Ointmrnt heals skin irritn- lions that i( nfKlcctcdticromc serious. One small pimple or slight bMc.h mars tlie most Krautiful face. A patch 'A itching cucma or other «Un ailment causes great discomfort and much misery. Rcsinol heals skin sicknesses because it contains harmless nntidotei fur such conditions, Resinoi Ointment was originated by a ductor for the treatment of eczema and other skin affections, so you need not hesitate to use it. At all deatcrs. Better Be Safe than Sorry! Use Hutchinson Creamery Co. Pasterized Clearified 502 4th East Phone 446 London, • Sept. 10.—(•Comment, peace)—Austria's Invitation to (lie belligerents to meet In informal pence discussions is indignantly rejected by the l /OMlon moraine newspapers. The offer of peace to Ucl- glum is regarded as a shameless insult. \ 'Tlie Austrian note does not bring real peace any nearer," says the Kx-' press. "Preliminary conditions to ttNiSHES TERM OP LATE OLUE JAMES RED CROSS TEA PARTY Some Social Function Given at the Front lor Sergeant. HELD IN A WOODSHEt) They Even Had a Chocolate Coke and Maybe the Quests Didn't Enjoy It! Senator George Martin. Senator George Tlrown Martin of CatletLslmrg, Ky., has been nppolntnd- United States senator to succeed the late Ollle M. James and serve out the term, which expires March 3, next. Governor Stanley is the party nominee In Senator .lames' place. The 7=p DUCK SEAStIN IS OPENED AND SPORTSMEN ARE GLAD WOMEN ARE RESPONDING , They are Willing to Take the Places ! of the Men in War Work, _ .... ! Washington, Sc pt. 10.—Women by ; the thousands are respouding to the ' appeal of employer.-, to take the place of men entering tlie army and lo fill 1 ::ew ptisiliuns rivaled by industrial i'\l>;'.ii*:en. accordm;; to the monthly business review of I he federal reserve U .ard. Indications ;u-,- Uiat in a few , months !}ie nn .'ubrr of wbmen cnter- •Jnt; Industry will he creator than the •lliiniber ot men withdrawing for mill- ; tary service . •! The review -hows that women are •|Jt tiding; mon: ol their new earnings j for (lotliinj;. lletall dealers In all ; cities \\h 'To many women have-recent • 1» left homes' to. work report boorufrig I business, 'jnis is contrary to the policies hi• economy urged by all gov erninertf agencies as a war measure. Wholesalers arc. HOW beginning to market materials lor sale ne.vt spring at higher prices and retailers show ! some uncertainly t us to how higher jiluices would lie taken by the public ;lor olothiiu: and other articles. Tl'.l 'causes some hesitation,' In ! certain . lines. - . ••• The. fatuous Torblnson'rear axel In liepitblic Trucks. Iteno-Uuick Co. ilG-GL. Lovers of Wild Gameure Anxious to Have a Chance to Renew Old Time3. Today is brill;: hailed by eports- inen as a alad day since it ushers in the opening of the duck hunting season. Tills morning a number of hunters of wild gauio were almost wringing their burnt* because of lite fuet that busiiKs.s was such that they wore lied to their pools of duty, "l'^rom now .on you will begin to hear some sure enough tuies of bagging big guns." I", ]'. Hughes, manager of tho Western Union said this uiurning. "1 htiven'i hetird any one say just how the prospects were so far this year, but I haven't a doubt hut that - I here will be u plenty of guuie and good si. on for all." There are many others In Hutchinson who will be anxious now that cooler weather has come for (lie out- Hoor spoils and before long in all probability many tales will couio floulltitf In. led Colson and Mr. Hughes are both particularly anxious lo hear any reports concerning tho "good pii.king ' to be found any place in the county from any one who has had an opportunity to find out. ALL TRANS HELD INTEREST COUPONS Due on4tf% U. S. Liberty Bonds now due and payable at FIRST NATION A IN BANK Hutchinson, jv^s. \ Not One Is Moving on the, Missouri and eVorth Arkansas Railroad Jopli, Mo., Sept. TO.—Not a traiu will be mo\od on the Missouri and North Arkansas railroad lifter today until the strike of shopmen Is settled. The last train to leave Jopliu over the M. A: N, A. railroad took its departure at 7: :10 o'clpck this morning. Tlie shopmen have boon on strike lor some time, but until today their strike did not affect traffic. No work has been done on the engines or cars since the strike started and* was."announced by the trainmen Alls mofn- lug thai they would not attempt lo operate until the engines and motors are repaired. ' This action of the trainmen ties up about three hundred m'lles of rail/1 road. Thin road, which Is in the| hands of Posing J. Wade of St. Louis as receiver was taken over by tie government but later was returned to" I ho receivers. The strikers demand government stale of wages and back pay Bince January 1, or about the\tlnie the gov- eminent took over the railroads. This is what the inun say they have been promised since April. Lowor hauling coal by Using a He- public Truck. Iteno-llulck Co. 16-61. R. E. WLSON A DELEGATE Gone to Toneka to United War Workers Campaign Meeting H. K. Wilson, manager ot the Hoy's Department at the V, M. C, A. went to Tepeka this morning.im n delegate lo the Stale Conference of United War Work Campaign Workers, at Memorial Hull, tomorrow. Speakers of national tame will represent each of the different agencies, and plans lor the ?17u,o0l),000 fall drive will be perfect ed. The opening statement will bo made by V. M. Wiley who will conduct the state campaign. There will be an address by D. A. Davis who has. Just returned from Prance, by II. M s lleardsiey, chairman of tho Central department, by Governor Arthur Capper and by Cecil Howes, cjiairuian of the Speaker's Bureau. The famous Torbinson rear axel In Hepublie Trucks. Iteuo-JJuick Co. 10-lit, Call for Negro*.* Washington, Sept. 10.—A draft call for 20,010 ncBro registrants frgm thirty three slatcB, imallfied (or general inllilury service and to entrain for national army camps September 2627 was Issued today by Provost .Marshal General Cruwdor. Lower haiillng costtby using a He- public Truck. Heno-Uulck Op. - Wit; Almost »uy cold vegetable la dell- clous In a salad, but it should bo remembered that there should bp two parts of oil to one or vinegar in the dressing. years old and a wealthy lawyer. Ho is the first senator Trom eastern Kentucky and was born in the inoun- tains ot that section. HANGING ON NOT EASY Keeping Up With Retreating Enemy is Difficult. EVEN VETERANS TIRE Troops Must Establish Telephone and Other Offices and Keep Informed oi News. peace have been stated over and ov-jnew;Iy appointed senator is forty-two er again by the Allies and there is not lhe rainiest suggestion that the Central Powers will agree to any one of these conditions^ The dlsiugcnu- ousness of the note betrays that it was written in Wilhematrasse, Merlin." Would Save Hohenzollcrns. Relative to the offer of peace to Belgium the Express says: "This" Is another Brest-Lllovak scheme and pan of the same plan for preserving the power of tha Hohen- zollerne." After referring to the sinking of the Galway Castle as a coincidence of the offer of peace, the newspaper says: "The Allied peoples will not shake hands with Germany. They will not Ibe friends nor will they agree to any hole-in-The-corner negotiations. "Our peace terntsihave been made abundantly," says the l'ost., "When Germany and ner dependents are ready to accept them they can let us know." "Pacifist" News Against-Peace. Tho Pacifist Daily News is the sole exception to the prevalent tone of comment. Anticipating the general rejection of the Austrian proposals It argues tnat discussions must occur sooner or later as a preliminary to. perice/ind "Says: , _. ..- ~ ; y.\?;" "Against the more • than-..'remote prospect that, decisions might leave Germany obdurate they, might have a very different, result in the case of. Turkey; ; Bulgaria, and even Austria? The Allies, with an unassailable nib): nil case, have everything.- to gain •and nothing to lose by, discussion." "Tlie German emperor is a ventrib oquist, whose ;vo!ce we may hear in this Austrian' telegram." '^the. newspaper contluues, "and we hear 1 it because' the military masters under whom Germany , is bleeding are afraid. Mr. Wilson^) great watchword 'no peace with autocracy' applies.to. Austria as well as Prussia'and for tlie same cause no German, autocracy cun be trusted for an hour, The Allied attltud» v is clear. require reparation, restitution and guarantees and since tlie fresh German outrages upon French territory we require the punishment of the criminals. Nothing less will do. We remind the enemy ot President Wilson's words "there can be no compromise; no half-way decision is .tolerable.' " As to .the offer-to Helgium, the Mail says it is insulting and only "offers Belgians one more scrap of pap-, er." Telegraph Says Absurb. "The noto is absurb on the very face of it," says the Telegraph. "It is dlssingeuotis, cynical and insecure, while tlie proposal to Belgium is .both iusjncere nnd insolent., We must find a rcpentent and contrite German, and German policy carried out by very different rulers before we can even hope to discuss peace. It is true that nil nations desire the end of the war but peace must be lasting. It must be one founded upon the reconstruction of the Independence of nations. Above all, it must he one, which in MivWHson'* words, makes the world safe for democracy." , .. Teuton in a Bad Way, The Daily Chronicle grouping the Austrian, noto with the offer to Bel- glum and the proposal to withdraw from Karelia us related Incidents sayB: "Every one of these proposals will cerlalnly be rejected. The fact that they are made concurrently Is proot that the Central ISmplres are In a very bud waj\ In Berlin and Vienna It is rottlissed for the first time that the Central Powiers cannot possible win the war." The Times says: "The note Is the stalest of diplomatic tricks. Austria and Germany hope for its rejection in order to persuade their disheartened peoples and armies that a conclusive reason exists for continuing the contest. This move will np( deceive the Allied democracies,. • WANT NEW ALLIANCE. The flpajlan Bolshevlkl are Tired of Their German Connection*. Amsterdam, Sept. }C—Hints that tho Bolshevik government of Rttssin ma,y seek alliances with other powers are contained in u nolo addressed to the people's commlsBarls and Soviets by Nikolai l^enine, the Bolshbvlk Pre•rater, printed in' Lite Pravda of Potro: grad and ropubll8licd In .the l.okal Anwlger of ; Berlin; T'lie j0tc reads: "The ydSlllph'On-the Cispoho-Slovak front is becoming nin'ro dangerous daily. \Vo are dally becoming increasingly convinced that alone we are powerless. For the Soviet government there Is only otio way out, hatae- ly to conclude'a defensive ijni} pfjeu- siye alliance with another- gjtwgjv. ''!« order (Q . save W^^^fm^ workers wjd pcasptti weVmu'aKn 01 even recoil from an alllance'-with imperialists."' , 'With tlie American Army in France, Aug. S.—(Correspondence of the Asso- ,olateU ,: jHi 'esB ~To hang onto the heels fbf;,a. fetreatitig^ army and keep -pegging away lit hnn <lu>' after .day ia notj tin easy urideVtaRine' qyeii Hot veter- ttn war/for^' *"§''• '•'--.' •"' ' WhenC tn§/X !<a ^iujsW.'%?<! r ossed *.' l ' ie Mirno' nort |i «B.r*"T^ioUrid. with ' the Ani .Hi -icas not fur*bc-bina," various jjnlts .of the Ainerlcaii-army • were culled 'upon' for operation.* In this'kind, ot warfare for tt)B first,time- .'But even Tjerman prjsoif^rs taken by the Americans gave creait" 4o -the 1'aiiKees for their spirii of persistence and marveled at their ingenuity and recuperative abilitieu Field operations of the Franco- American offensive virtually were completed in a night. One American division marched all night part of the next day uuJ that night and went Into action at daylight July 18. Other divisions accomplished tasks equally strenuous, several^ of them coming some distance and the boyB encountering strange terraintWhtcJi appeared to stimulate their thirst, for adventure as they went on and not knowing what to expect next, . 'i 'he men didn't knowNxactly Just what the schedule ealled for—that is, they hadn't been .told officially. Even captains nnd lieutenants say tbey were not notified formally of the attack contemplated—suchSs tho way nn army works—but like their men they hail a pretty good idea of what was in store foe them, or rather of the surprise that vjasjln ..theshaking for the, Germans;* t 1 ' TV « • Must Move Often. When (he Americans, In cpnjunc-. lion with the French, started the offensive thnt rooming, und kept going until the Germans reached the Vesle, automatically begun tho task, ot the various departments In keeping jn touch with an advancing, army fad furnishing It with ammunition, iood and great stores of supplies v which only armies need. ... . • Several tlmeH while the advance was at its height It became neceBsury for a certain American division headquarters to move,,every day or two. On a number cf occasions the divisional offlceijs moved their lieadquarters once every twenty-four hours for three consecutive days. To establish nn office with telephone connection and provide working room tor various .assistants, with their clerks and typewriters and quarters for different individuals of the department one morning, and th'" move on the next morning"iW(l, I ' "<>au while, to keep up with tm * ud rapidly developing work "f; .ttie front, is but ona Of ft Ihousr.nrt or more routine details with which the commanding officers have to contend. You'll like Major when ho talks to yqu ajboul l^illey light and rowec n .eno^Bulck Co. 16-0t. The good housekeeper is the one who Streps tho house In perfect condition all the lime'Instead of having u \wlld hou&sfileantng every little While. 1 i See tiiul man Heaps about Hepub­ lie Trucks. Beno-liuiok Co. ItiCt, Tho sweet potitto raake*^ a very Pretty jmrlor vine., Put the tuber In sand in a,hanging basket an'tj water occaslonully. • i • Hepublie Trucks tie 1 jnosf popular i tu Awerka. Heuo-Bulck Co, Ifi St. By George T.'hye. Dijon, Franco, September, 4.— 1 wont to a swell tea party up the lino day before yesterday. Miss liebeeea W. Field, ot Detroit, had :.•! few Jriends In to meet Sergeant M.-'H.' Cordes, Master _ Engineer, of New- York, who was about to be transferred to auothe% sector of lhe front. The fareweJL tea parly was In the woodshed of tne AniericaTi Red Cross canteen, of which .Miss Field is directress. The Invitation verbal, asked tne guesta to assemble In the Pavil- llon In the Gardens; and while the guests were carrying four rough bou- ches to a sort of paper-hanger's w'ork table in the wood shed, two ex-soldiers of the ex-Czar watered some timid sprouts that represented the ; gardens. The chocolate layer cake— um-m-ui, my! —was paraded before tho gueuts at exactly 5:13, a time that ivas made note of .because simultaneously there bustled Into the canteen about fifty young men who had driven u convoy of American supply trucks* bok:k from a big advance S. O. S. depot. Their eyes were half blinded by the clouds of limestone dust they hud been speeding through, and they never did get to see the chocolate cake. Diving into the showtr baths*. l..ey emerged after 0. shiny from their soaping, with hair plastered in position, uniforms thoroughly brushed and shoes cleaned—all ready for a good dinner. , Decorated With Flacs. u'tit back to the party-and the cake, into" the rich top ol which had been stuck twenty-four little American flags, representing the weeks oi service of Sergeant Cordes at the rnnway point where the Red Cross Cuteen was located. -niss Field and her devoted Red Cross Staff wero pSrUcularly indebted to Sergeant Cordes as lie had organized the syBteni of policing troopa unloading tit the station for refreshments at the canteen: They were niarched up to the canteen restaurant, fo*r abreast, splitting in iwos tnat went through side doors past the "cafeteria counter, where they ob- -tained tlieir'food and Coffee anil ,marched out tho wide central door, 'again four abreast, back to the train. It woo due to the efficiency of Sergeant Cordes system that, the canteen -ad becu able to accomodate lCoe men in 28'minutes, which is a record. Sergeant. Cordes had done this as his contribution to the Ked Cross. His work in the army had only to do with the dispatching of trains and the policing of the yards during slops of troop trains, to prevent any soldiers straying away and being lost. He not only marched the men -swiftly through tho,canteen, but had always given at lejist an hours notice_ of the approach of a troop train, so" that tlie lied Cross stnlf might bo assembled—at any hour of tlie day or night, and have sufficient time to get the food ready. "Girls Were Good Lookers." There are some American beauties among this Ked Cross staff; in fact, the canteen has a fairer array of good looks than I have seen anywhere in France. They were all "buck-privates," they said; excepting Miss Field, who wns "Boss Mother." They had a sort of "noh-ocoramissloned officer," called "Miss Sunshine," which' rank each bore at least one day u week. "Miss Sunshine's" jurisdiction was over tho well-appointed club room where she • officiated as hostess. At any time from nine In the morning until 10 at night,.one "Miss Sunshine"' was chatting with Yanks who felt conversational, Joining lu games,of cards or checkers, playing the piano, or sing with those' who wanted to "Btlr. up sotno music," and giving them ad-, vice, stationery, postcards .and cqm. pllments. r£f~!:„ ; :v. One could hardly forsot a. glimpse Into tho "club room" afnlght, with Its comfortable chairs comfortably filled with sleek young Yanks; its arlstic decorations,, j |ts beautifully shatled lamps, H B profusion of flowers, book cases, magazine tables, Its piano and Victrola,-and the attractive girls gliding about like sisters In a big family sitting-room, back home. The i"homeyV touch that women give tho American lied Cross canteen and the motherly attentions qf Salvation Army girls In their more (anions doughuut and pie huts, close to the front, easily account for the much greater popularity of these Institutions as compared with the American Y. M, C, which the Yanks regard more us a sales and religious organization. They a,re petted members of the family lu lhe: llcd-CroBs canteens and the Salvation Army |iuts. They are customers and wards WiUfthe Y. M. C. A, Working Without .Salary. ,'.' : .By the way, these Rpd Cross women Wcrp, workings wlthoiit salary, and yere paying all (heir own expenses, including tho food they prepared find ate at the canteen. .This, does not moan that all relief workers are not pyld. There aje many salaries paid by the Red OroBs and Y. M. O. A, in France. • : Well, tho ^fejit chocolate cake was the £}i*st heard ot In Franco. Tbey had ma,jje it themselves, their very first ej^v»g »»,ojB" 'They told o< the pen- Pppincblng economies at too canteen. mch worker. 1 vowed, between cako bites, than when the war was over NOW IS THE TIME to have your winter suits and overcoats cleaned, pressed and repaired. Special attention given to at* terations. Stop and see us, or phone 1 783. National Dry Cleaners '3 NOMK Main focal Dealers for Eti*V.'Price Tailored Suits Natural Gas Saved Coal Consumption. Weather Report Kansas—Fair tonight, cooler tn east and sauth central portion; posslbty light *Hower« In touth portion. Tuesday fair and warmer. Nationally spunklnp, nalutral trim' Bavcd nuitii coal In tlii^ fuel short« UP OJ" list winter nnd relieved suffering' In irt>mmunl- : ttc.i whoiv w'tl .wan not ohfiilfUtbiV. ' . Diivid U. llolbrook of Pittsburgh, -Pa., si ?cr(Mar,y of the Xmiml Gas A.^soctntlon of AmeiliH, in a rocent v »iin>r, HIVV* miuiy inter* HLIIIJ ? facts about tho natural KHS Industiv. Tho fun.-* which Mr. llolbrook, wh .i nn uuthorlty. has i-ompUt-iil ui<! tD b» ViKaed on to you In the daily grui bulletins L«-< uu*<- It la the policy ot the pipeline orKJinUatlon which supplies your city with RUS to inform tho unrrsof Its product of natiotmt •dt 'Vf -lopi! entH of the lndtwtry. This authority tt 'll» in a vwy InterGbtliiK way the part natuirnl KHH 1ft pinytiiff.today in Anvfl­ ea u Industry, W-lCUITA NATUHAlj OAS COMl'-U'V. i [PORTAGE TIRES i 5000 MILES -., Wichita Double tire Co. X, DISTRIBUTORS. \ 2p5South Main, Hutchinson, Kan. jj:. Attractive Proposition for Dealers. and she was hack in America, she would go on, a wild career ot wastefulness. For waste, they said, seemed at the time to be the giddiest/sort of hilarity. There was still a quarter of the cake left at the finish ot th< parly, and it was given to the sergeant to put under his pillow for'-lucK "Do you mind if, I put it under my hlauketV he uKked smiling. Then we had to go, as the canteen '.had begun serving dinner lo Yank convoy drivers and railway men, and the tea party table was needed by life dishashers. Why work_ln the dark when there 1s a Lalley Light and Power plant to bo had? Ask Torn, Majors. Ileno-Bulck ;Co. 16-Gt. Hates and raisins should form part of tho provlfions for a camping trip. Pure Ingredients make pure oread. None but pure ones cuter Into. Modern Bread AT YOURl GROCER, Have Your Clothes Made to Your Individual Measure by MITCHELL, The'Tailor. Alteration and Precslhg a Specialty. ' "dive Mo a Trial—Satisfaction Guaranteed. : Don't Delay, Linger and Wait i ';iv The Last Days f Our Great Mid-Suntyier Clearance Sale ARE HERE V Now you save most on Pianos, Pianolas, and Player Pianos. . STEIN WAY-—An Kbonized Grand, finished like new. The a,*t,ir?rt..lB perfect and ihf tone truly wonderful, for the Plan^ lover wjjo vntutB the best make in tbo world this Instrument is a very rarej; ff COR a most exceptional opportunity nt.. .'.{ttflltv 8CHAEFFER—A Genuine Mahogany Upright Grand, the'lineal ilylo of this well known make, used but In condition Just like -^iiiCOKft new. Special Sal* Price , V.':$[jf£vM " (Kasy Terms,) , •.Nf .rV .t \ $350 ELBURN PLAYER—Bcautijtul Circassian Walnut Case, CRin Aooltan nctlon, condition lust like new.. .;. .•&•;? /ffitPv I V (Easy Terms.) • - ; APOLLO PLAYER—MelvllltTBlark make, perfect condition, ' up-to-date stylo. Sale Price ..... .,-.?>••• * . (Easy TerniB.) . \' ' . Uestdes scortis ot fuleridld Used pianos you will find, greet Having in our new sample plawja, 6uph *B *376 Stodartsttt J2fi5:-*35p Schalfs nl' |86Jt and proportionate BavUujfi on many otlW'U - ->Tbq;n«w Aeulluu Player Pluuo (oriiy'u t$\v) at $W is u wonderful j.nt>lvuuioiH-fri.r ill to play. —• ,,• • > • • / Call or Write CARL i. umw Mam*©:, ' h * JHUrpjpiNSQN, KAS,,

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