The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 16, 1918 · Page 7
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September 16, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, September 16, 1918
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Page 7
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flttl! HUTCHINSON NEWtl, IS HIGHLY WITH EXPERIMENT Mrs. Wliltsoti Tells How Orga ttneTrtpiment Helped Her. , RECOMMENDS IT TO OTHERS General Condition Is Much Heller in Every Way—Eals Anyv thing She Wants. /'If I had 'ohly known nbotil this 6rgalcmc; trcntmcat severnl years'ago, there's. Blmply no telling how much sntrbrlng.lt tjould have Raved," said Mrs. Mng'gto "Whltson, a well Ifhown nnd highly respected wpman of Wichita, who has filled 'the Inlporlnnt position of nursing for several yenrn, nnd who enjoys an enviable reputation In her profession. "In my own case," she continued, "this treatment has been so highly satisfactory that I believe It's no more than my.simple duty to - let other people know, about II. I suffered for a numler of years with stomach nnd kidney troubles, and the way one bottle of Orgatonc Veatment has Relieved me and made me feel stronger and belter Is surprising. "Theao troubles .reduced me to a general run down condition and interfered with my work, of course, for a nurse's duties, are trying on the strength and nerves under the most favorable conditions. "After eating 1 would havo a disagreeable, full sensation, nnd my stomach would fill with gas and bring on a bloated miserable condition that I couldn't get rid of tor hours. 1 would be so nervous I could hardly sleep at all, my head ached until it nearly set me crazy and Hint pain through the Hinall *of my_ back, was like a knire cutting me in Two. * "My appetite became very poor and 1 got so 1 didn't want anything at all to eat and I didn't relish what I did force myself to eat, "I have taken two bottles of Orga- tone and now QII my third, and 1 am more than pleased with the results. 1 sleep well now and I. inn not bothered with jny stomach and kidneys at all like 1 was. My appetite has picked up remarkable and I eat heartily and enjoy it as 1 haven't done in a very long time. My general condition is much bettor every way. "I dislike publicity, but I don't mind recommending this good treatment, Tor I certainly am highly pleased with the results 1 have obtained from it." Orgatonc is not a so called patent or secret remedy but is a new scientific treatment containing no alcohol or other stimulating drugs and is sold in Hutchinson exclusively by the A. A. Drug Co. Out of town people are being supplied all charges prepaid upon receipt of price, $1.25 per bottle or six bottles for $6.25. (Advertisement.) OUfLOOK BETTER. Workers Paid During Period of Forced Unemployment, by Agreement. Washington.—The outlook for llio cotton Industry In Lancashire, England, has been considerably brightened by the agreement made at a meeting, August 1, of the toard of control with the president of the lxm- don Hoard of Trade, according to dispatches from Manchester. The rotation system of unemployment will be abolished and a better system substituted with provision for payment for forced unemployment. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S CASTORIA ARMY SUPPLY WAREHOUSES SPRUNG UP RAPIDLY IN CENTRAL FRANCE OleVres, Central Prance, "August— (Cfirredpotideflce of The - Associated Press)—"Today ft forest, tomorrow ft btiltdlngi tne tiofct *ilaytjrworkshop. This is the *»>• the astonished •ench tfeopld flekcrlks how the Americans • hive Suattenly IJdnsthtcted it huge ostabllBhtrieht here, turning what was a pine forest Into warehouses and then,turning these into vast nnd busy, centers for the huge mass of army sitpplleson the way' to the front, i '. QlSvres 1B a Sort of half-way point, midway between {ho coast aniHho fir. )hg line, and Is the central supply depot of the Intermediate zone, Tere things arc sorted nnd arranged as they como pell-mell from the ocentt ports, In vjist miscellaneous masses just out of-the holds of Steamers, food, guns, clothing, barbed wire, medicine, carrier pigeons, refrigerated beet, rolling kltchehs, nnd all the conglomeration of supplies needed by ft million men. Evorylhlng must be In order before It goes forward to ^the advance zone where the fighting Is going on, nnd this is where the order Is brought out of the seeming chaos in this tidal-wave of army goo'ds sweeping In from America. The Oulvres depot has been laid In a elongated doamond-shape, and compared to a unBebnll diamond, It Is seven miles from the hope plato to second base, and two-miles across from first to third base, Within thlB enormous diamond are eighty huge warehouses and scores of other buildings, some of litem of unprecedented magnitude. One of these is a refrigerating plant rivalling tboso in the Chi- eagp meat district. - When we went luto It today- had over 10,000,000 pounds of frozen beet—enough to feed 1,000,000 men twenty daysf i This is only one detail of the vast! depot of the Intermediate zono with Its miles of buildings and yards stacK- ed with soldiers' food, soldiers' clothing, ammunition and ordnance stores of all kinds, medical supplies, soldiers' libraries furnished by tho American Library Association, and all the Y. M. C. A; supplies sent to Its countless branches, far everything for the array Is ctnlered here before It goes forward to the men. The yards are on the same vast scale as the .warehouses, with stocks of coal half a mile long and eighty feet high—a comforting assurance for the warmth of the troops next winter —nnd miles of baled bay for artillery horses. Shovels and wheelbarrows were piled up like mountain haystacks. The well-boclng machinery filling one park made it look like a Pennsylvania oil region. Another yard had camouflage material. Another had stacks of building paper and shcatlng barracks. Pontoons and bridges and all the material for crossing rivers will come along In due lime, for it was pointed out that this will be needed to "cross the Rhine." Along pne side of the depot BOO cars were bringing in this huge stock of war material just as It came from the ships, and'6'H the other side "600 cars were taking It away to the advance zono-arter it has passed through tlinp rocosses of arrangement—each train a standard train with a fixed space, for each article of the soldier's food ration, each article of clothing, ordnance, and all the requirements along the fighting ront which have to be kept up day after day with unfailing regularity. With the commandant of the depot The Associated Press correspondent, made a tour over the plant, some 20 miles by automobile through the mass of activity and vast material resources. At one point a remount sta. tlon begun three days ago was well along toward completion, and it will socn he one of the main suppjles for horses. * One whole depot was devoted to tho new devices for gas attacks, defensive and offensive, with great stocks" of gas-masks, and the gas itself, and quantities of phosphorus and disin­ fectants to sprinkle in trenches and ca&ips after the deadly mustard gas has been In the air. Medical supplies require toll, entire buildings for cots, litters, Distresses, oxygen tankB and the great stocks of hospital and medical supplies. The signal Berfteo "has two large buildings ,ind much open storage, with huge stockB of telegraph and telephone wire for the army communication system which has spread all over Prance. , The warehouses for food, clothing, aid all quartermaster's supplies extend along ft frontage of several miles, all 'the buildings uniform, 500 by 50 fceU Uniforms, clothing, flour and what are called sack goods mo kept under cover In the warehouses, but much of the stock In crates, boxes and barrels Is Bthckcd along the depot streetB for miles. The one llem of gasoline Is n huge thing owing to the part motor traction takes In warfare. In one month our army uses flvo million gallons, or nn average of flvo gallons n man for an army of a million men. This means a steady movement Of 10,000 barrels a month. To step Into the army refrigerator on a hot mid-summer day Is rather a novel experience. Tho thermometer was about 90 ns we went through the yards, but as the Colonel opened 'a floor of the big refrigerating plant we were struck with an Arctic chill of 5 below zero— a drop of 95 degrees ns we crossed the threshold. Inside, the workmen, were bundled In fur coats wrapped around their ears. The floors were slippery with frost and the long ammonia pipes above dripped frosted icicles like.stalactites in a cave. Frost an inch deep covered the burlap coverings of the big sides and quarters of beef, nnd the beef Itself was frozen as-solid as Btone. 1 Many of the workers in this place are from the big packing houses of Chicago. Besides more "than 'a million pounds of frozen meat always on hand there is .oleomargarine, butler, lard nnd all kind of fats. It Is arranged like a ship with water-tight compartments, except, that these are cold compartments, so that the freezing is carried only to those compartments required. N 'o Ice is used, aH the freezing process is carried out by the forcing of ammonia through pipes at a high pressure. The German prisoners' stockade was not far beyond. Here.some 1,000 Germans, are houBed and fed while they take part In the construction and warehouse work. Around the stockade runs a wire netting 15 feet high, with, a number of armed guards. The prisoners show no desire to get away, and when nn exchange of prisoners was being carried out not long ago two of them actually broke down in tears at the thought, of going back to their native land., They sleep on cots and their rations are about "the same as those furnished the labor troops. The German officers have their own barracks Inside the stockade, wear their uniforms and medals, and have rather comfortable equipment with spring cots. Altogether it. takes some 17,000 labor troops, besides 1,500 Chinese, 1,000 German prisoners, and a considerable number of French Annamltes, to run this mammoth army establishment nnd keep the streams of supplies moving steadily to the fighting trout. GIRLS WORK ON AIRPLANES. Do Larqf Part of the Work on Machines for Army. Washington.—in one airplane factory in tne west a large part'of the work is done by girls. They pack tbe parts of the machines, stuff bags with excelsior to protect delicate mechanism from injury, work on the wiring, solder jointB of wire and cut copper pieces. They also sew tho linen wings on the planes and do practically all the work of preparing tho wings for night. TOO BUSY TO TELEPHONE) SMITH WAS AFTER BOCHES 8toW Told Wy Correspondent About Hutchinson Man in Action. Just how Busy the command Is kept When the platoon Is hammering away at'the boche Is told In a little story of a Hutchinson soldier, Lieut. EuBtnce Smith. A Kansas" City correspondent, "O. P. H." in his letter home In Sunday's Star tells of Lieut. Smith as follows: It happened that a few of us were gathered in the mnjor's office while the bombardment was on, waiting for It to finish and to get the results. Sitting up waiting for the election returns hasn't anything on a night like that for every gun nlong the entire front was Working overtime, and no,.! one knew when he would listen to his last shell. "Red" Smith of Hutchinson had if platoon holding a strong point a little more than half n mile away from us, one of the places that was under the heaviest part of the barrage. All the wires had been cut, and "lied" and his men were so busy working their guns that they hadn't thought of letting the major know how they were getting along, and tho major was worried. Ho had heard from every point except from "Hod's." Call for a Volunteer. The major was pacing thi> flooi^ "Who'll carry a message to LieuTen- nnd Smith?" he asked. And before we had quite understood what he meant, up jumped "Long Jou" Ferguson from down in the Ozarks. '1 will," said "Long .loo," "I'll carry the message to Lieutenant Smith. He did. The night jrus darker; shells were dropping all around; we didn't know whether Heinle had succeeded in'penetrating the hills, killing off all our men, or just what han happened. But "Long Joe" carried Jhe message,and came back again, ail in ono piece, which was remarkable for the road and trenches he had to follow were being obliterated by shell fire. There were a great many others who did tho same tiling that night and- other things equally as brave and dangerous, but I mention that because I happened to tie there. It was the first time that our hoys faced a regular attack by tbe boche, and now they are more anxious than ever to meet up-with Heinle- •• GOING TO PARIS? Then Here Is Something You Should Know Before You Sail. (From Reciprocal News Service.) Paris, (Via London), Sept. 1C—Any likelihood of your going to France and Paris? If so, put down this address: Malson Delsol, coffee house, rue dcs> Pyratnidees near Place du Rivoli. Attor you have dumped your baggage somewhere, report first thing to Madame Delsol, who will assuage all anxiety you might have cf being lonesome in a strange land. Madamo Delsol is the mama of all Yanks, male or fcnlale In Paris. Her self-imposed duties are as follows:] 1. She makes you understand French instantly, and teaches you enough in an hour to carry you proudly through any cafe or hotel. 2. She instructs you what to drink, when to drink it, and what not to drink, and usually gives you several complimentary tastes so that you may judge for yourself. 3. She introduces you to Americans in and out of uniform, but first to her Jolly daughter Marguerite— the only girl in the world with an everlasting smile. 4. She will lock up your money for you. 5. She sews on buttons and takes out clothing spots at any hour of the day, and up to 9:30 at night. Bcsldcg Madame and Marguerite there is Alexander Delsol, 12 years old, who is going to a military school and can whistle French, British and American bugle calls beautifully, also various military marches and all the Store Closes at 1* O'clock Noon- Tuesday—Hutchinson Day Charming Hats to Greet You Styles and Modes" of the Moment. Splendid Varieties in all the Styles that are New. You probably will be looking for your New Hat tomorrow—and you will be sure to find it among our many smart Millinery styles now being shown. 1 In this very complete stock of new Autumn Millinery, ready for tomorrow's visitors, you will find exhibited many chic small hats, popular to wear now, and many smartly tailored banded hats for street wear, new Flop Hats for Girls, along with many charming Dress Hats—all handsome and fresh and new •— here for your choosing. Visit Our Millinery Department—Second Floor LrfJY coo/75 - co tnety To All Fair Visitors Welcome to This Store Where wo have provided many comforts to make your chopping pleasant. Rest Rooms with many comfortable chairs, writing desks and stationery. Free Telephone service to all parts of the city. Free Checking Stand, where you can check your grips and packages. United States Postofflce where you can -secure stamps, money orders, war savings stamps, etc., uud mall packages. Tdilet Preparation*'*' , supply the very help nature requires. They rectify morbid skin conditions—then from the source of skin health, springs loveliness of natural beauty. Don't confuse Marinello Preparation, with ordinary cosmetics. They're different. They correct fautta —and footer natural "Hose Keal" Beauty. Powders. 60u: Create, f,0o nnd }1.:'(K. Toilet Water, • J1.00. Allied anUioms. He must bo coaxed to slart, and sometimes firmly urged to stop. And Papa Delsol, who knows all the coachmen of Paris, and can summon the ones with the least venerable horses. The iMnigon Delsol has prices that are mucbJielow the tariff of the neighboring cafes, coffee houses and wine rooms. This Is surprising since the Delsol patronage is largely "riches Americalnos", Yank doughboys and officers by the thousands know tho little place. In fact, it is famous among Americans, It is also the rendezvous of American newspaper correspondents, censorship officers and distinguished visitors. Tonight the following were together at tho Malson Delaol: Charles McCarthy of Wisconsin, assistant to Hoover; Adam Breedo, of the Hastings, (Neb.) Tribune; Otto Hlgglus, Kansas City Star; 'Webb Miller of Chicago, United Press; Fred S. Tisdale, Union City, '^enn.; U. S. Treasury Department and Lt, Charles P. Cushing, Kansas City, who has much to do with the official American war pictures. • • • REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. * • • (Hororted by Hall-Ragtand Abstract Co., No. I East Shannon.) J. IT. Pickering to John M. Brown, Jr., WVi SW'A 9-25-9 $6,000.00 Lewis B. Day to Lura A. Mitchell, lot 89 Ave "A" West, Hutch. $1,600.00 Itichard R, Price to llanthorn L. Murray, lot 57 Brown & Bigger's add. Hutch • $3,3-00.00 C. A. Klmoro to Merit 11. Fisher, lot 2 blk 1, Sweet-Coe's 1st add. Hutch. $1.00 C. E. Branine, tr. to Goo. Benthisen et al, part NWV4-13-24-4 $1.00 Maude Petty to J. C. ltoyce, lots 30-32 •Van Kmans add. Hutch $1,400.00 Samuel E. Smith ct al to S. M. .Miller, SVV'A 4-24-5 $10,000.00 Samuel K. Smith et al to David .1. Yoder. S 00 acres SW'A 4-24-5 $0,000.00 Scalloped'macaronl and oysters may well make the main dishes of an autumn dinner. WELCOME FAJR VISITORS MIGHTY PURCHASE SALE WELCOME FAIR VISITORS of the Hub Stock of Fall and Winter Clothing, Etc. Opened Saturday and is Now on in Full Swing. The Public is well aware that we have bought the Hub Stock in the month of June and all Fall and Winter Goods were then unsal able. Now as the season approaches for Pall and Winter Merchandise we inaugurate a GREAT SALE comprising all Winter Suits, Overcoats, Pants and Furnishing Goods, all necessary for you. Avail yourself for this Great Opportunity and save all you canl We quote you the following prices: MEN'S SUITS All $15.00 Suits, Mighty Purchase .„ JIO OR Sulc ."Price ...... ......... •'•#'«'« »».*.. ^ * * • * i.fcMiw All $17.50 Suits, Mighty Pm-chase "'$1395 Sale Price <P , .«",« W All $20.00 Suits, Mighty Purchase ^ . £1595 Sale Price ,.. \. ..'P.' ,, »* , ' All $22.50 Suits, Mighty Purchas.e ^ , v $17,95 Sale Price ,., ^ AH $25.00 Suits, Mighty Purchase tlQ QR Sfilc Price *««* * • * »«««!•«•••»' vniw All $30.00 Suits, Mighty Purchase " " " COO OK Sale Price ,' r., ....... SHOES! SHOES! A big line of Shoes of all descriptions. All sizes, From $2.98 up. SALE OPENED SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, REMEMBER THE DATE. BUY NOW Men's and Young Mens' Overcoats All $15.00 Ovfrcoats, Mighty Purchase Sale, J10 95 going at.,,, .....,.„.,.. *'* ,iW All $17.50 Overcoats, Mighty Purchase Sale, $13 95 v going at , * ,, * ,a * 1 All $20.00 Overcoats, Mighty Purchase Sale, ^ S15 95 going at , I. w »?luiUU Raincoats! Raincoats! Greatest Bargains ever offered. Men's and Women's of all descriptions. Men's Odd Pants One big lot of Khaki Pants, S1 48 Mighty Purchase Sale Price, ........... * • Men's Pants from $1.95 and up. Furnishings For Men and Boys One lot of Undeiwear, Uuiou Suits and 2-piece Garments 98c Up One big lot of Undershirts and Drawers. 98c each Boys' Suits A big line of Boys' Suits from $4.95 and up, • One big lot of Shirts, some with collars attached and detached, $ 1.1 'J and up. Look for the BIG RED, WHITfe AND BLUE SIGN. SAMPLE CLOTHING CO. 19 Sooth Main Sola Agents For W. L.Douglas Shoes J. B, Fractman has bought Hub Clothing Stock Come One, Come All, and Save Now, Don't Delay.

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