The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 17, 1918 · Page 9
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September 17, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Tuesday, September 17, 1918
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JrtTESt>AY» SBWIsIMMIilll It, Tfl« RtTTflHINSON NKWB, Serid Numbers of Registrants r Who Registered September 12 From Hutehlnseit. Serial No. 1, Alfred Ameritdn Bailey, Route 6. 2, William Clyde Epperson, Route 1. 3, .tohti Henry Bfoughton, Bouth Hutchinson. 4, James Louis Clark, South Hutch' inson. 6, Arthur Maupln, 'AVcnilp F cast (I, John Robinson Downs, Itoutc 0. 7, Louis Henry Obee, Route 1. 8, Lewis .1. 1'hllllps, Route 1. 0, Noah Betes Hlue, Route 6. 10, Georgo' Lather Crow, Routo 1. 11, Samuel tlrnnt Judy, Route 6. 12, Kdward Lamberth; Route t, 13, Kugene Wesley Moore, Routo 5. 14, George Frances ^trlcklnn, Route 6. _ 15, Chnrlos Clay West. Ronte (!. 10, Joshua Fleming Hamilton, Roulc 17, Thomas Jnmcs Phillips, Routo 6. 18, Herbert Clarence Hodgson, "louto 1. 19, George Lewis Flossier, Route 5. 20, Frank lioswell, Route 6. 21, Fuederick Henry Harming, Houlo (!. . 22, Kdward C. Miller, Route B, 23, Charles Hayes Smith, Route 6. 24, Valentino J. Headings, Route 6, ' 25, Friend UusscI Williamson, 8out,h Hutchinson. 26, Levi Helmut)!, Route 1. 27, Bernard Vpxwcll Young, Route C. 28, Joseph nden Fussell, Routo 6. 29, Ira Clay Smith, Jlottte 5. 30, '.Max Harvey Wallers, Route 1. 31, (leorgo W. Click, Route 5. 32, John Henry Slegrlst, Route 5. 33, James Mnyo, Route 5. ,34, George William Wlldeln,. Routo 6. 1. 3n, Samuel I). Heller, Route 6. 36, .lohn Muriel Farles, Route 6. 37, John William Craig, Route 5. 38, Pert Cooper. Route 5. 311, Fred Leroy lllnnchnrd, Route 6. 40, Clyde. William Avery, Ronte 5; .41, Roy Robert Shlves, Route 1. 42, William Carl Wilde, Route 1. 43, William I^iytou Hodgson, Route 44, Dana Delnrs Campbell, Route E. 45, Ceorge Karl Perry, Route 6. 40, Hal Lewis Sponsler, Route ], 47, Louis Klrby Comstock, Route 0. 48, Ray. M. Dixon. Route 1. 49, Clayton Henry Mesker, Route 6." BO, Frank Other Phippen, Route 1. 51, Jesse Joseph Nelson, Route 6. 52, Arza Molten Klsmlnger, Route 1. 53, Jesse Lewis Blvlns, Route G. 54, Everett W. Weekley. Route 5. 55, Arthur Lee Copeland, Route (i. 511, Lee F. Hall, Route B. 67, Jay Hoy Perry, Route 0. 58, Asa Buchanan Ingrain, Route 6. 59, Hurry Edward Stuart, Route 1. 60, Carl Rudolph Meln, Route 1. 61, William Cornelius, Cole. Route 5. 62, Krnesl Guy Chnppel, Route 6. 63, Tracy Burr Eismtnger, Route 1. 64, Julius Walter OVerdorf, Route 6. 65, Oscar Adolphus Bostrom, Route 133, John Leonard Scltrldge, city. 134, Joflob it, SHutiman, city, 135, Walter Prie«t, Route 1. 136, George William Head, Route l. 137, Harry SttUlVah, Route 1, 138, William Ort&t Anf-am, Routo 1. 13s, John kerman Kranz, Route 3. 140, Charles Augusta Smith, Route 1. 141,. Charles Elmer Frentz, Route 1. 142, Oliver Perry-Ollmore, city. 143, Samuel Franklin McKlnley, city, 1*4, Albert Christian Frederick Tonn, Route 1. / 145, John-JVahklln Astle, city. 146, John Alexander Hlgginson, Route 3. 147, Christian William Manser, Route 3. 148, Lewis Ilurrett Blaekiy, city. 149, John Jacob Schoonover, Routo 2. 150, David Franklin Raymond, Route 1, 151, Henry Chris Collman, Route 3. 152, Walter Willis Alsaiigh, Route 2. 153, Clarence Wilbur Stngg, city, 151, Elliott Raymond Hazlott, Route 2. 155, Clarence Jesse Illckllng, Route 1, Mount Hope. 156, Willis Hopkins Laugblin, Route 2 157, Frank Fred Scheele, Routo 3. 158, Lee Ray Bell, city. 159, Charles Franklin Hictt, Routo 160, John Albert Fore, Route 2. 161, John Wesley Astle, Route 2. 162 TheophllUB Odbert McCoy, city. 1B3, Charles Henry Jones, Route 1. 164, Willie Herman Tonn, Route 1. 165, Everett MunBon King, Route 1. 166, Ralph Williams, Routo, 1. 107, William August Koch, Route 1. 10S, Carl William Stettler, city. 169, Henry Klrsch, city. 170, William Henry Schoopf, Route 3. . 171, Anthony Chris Johnson, city, 172, Orpheus E. Petti John, city. 173, John Ceorge Collman, Route 1. 174, Edward Leander Mount, Route 175, William Ames Dawson. Route 1. 176, Clarence Doles, Haven. 177, Albert Rudolph Schleaknu city. 178, William Henry Koch, city. 179, William Hauser, Route 1. 180, Ernest Henry Wiebe, city. 181, Charles Newton Norton, Route 182, Harlan Wlllard Hanlesty, city. 183, Rudolph Henry Oeblcrt, Route Be a Joy-Walker* "Gets-It" for Corns 2 Drops, 2 8*eonds—Corn Is Doomed I When yen alrtrnsl die with your shops on and corns nuiko you almost walk sideways ro Ret away from tlm vain, take a vacation for a minute or tw.i and apply 2 or 3 drop* of Mm World's ttelKlu and ••'OH, WIUVC.ti.il"'! only Koiminn corn-poiler ''ilets-it." Tlirn, and Ihrn only, will you bi> '.urc that your coin wlit loout-n from y-mr too so that you can pent-It rlR-bt off Ktiriou^ly easy with your ftnKers. Take no ch.inees of eonlmi'ed pain and Rorcnoss—wtiy use areasy. Irritating salvos, ytUsbim that .shift and press Into the "uuMc," lazors and "dippers" that inako corns hired and also Krow faster? Use painter, easy, always siwe "Geta-lt." Tlioro'a only r.no llkn It in tbo world-that's "GeH-lt." Millions have trlrd and O.'K.'d it for years. H never fails. C>pt.i-lt," Uii! Kuaj-n.ntepd, money-bock corn-remover, the only suro way. rowts l»ut a trifle at any drug store. M'f'd L>y 10. tjiwrence & Co., ChloflKo, III. Sold In Itutrhlnson and remmnuyidetl as the world's host corn remedy by A. & A. Drug Co. . I. 06. Welcome Edwin Class, Route 5. 67, John Roy Adams, Route 5. 68, Robert Clevofice Morse, Routo 6. i ' ,-v 69, Elmer Clarence-Douglas, Routo 6. 70, Jno. Preston Bollinger, Route 1. 71, Ivan Wray, Route 6. 72, John Tripp Powell, Route 6. 73, Carl August Oberg, Route 1. 74, Lee Emerson Phillips, Route 1. 75, Raymond Vcniola Myers, Route 5. : 76, Howard Horace Perry, Route S. 77, James Andrew Phillips, Route 6, 78, Albert Ruck, Ronte 8. 79, Christen I). flow reger,. Route 6. 80, David S, Sehrock. Route 5. 81, Paul Best, Route 6. 82, Merle Floyd Sandy, Route 5. 83, George Alexander Carrol, Route C. 84, Wilbur Hartley Clark, Route I. 85, Jesse William Poorbaugh', South Hutchinson. 86, Burl Cory, Route 6. Registered from Haven. 87, Marion Joseph Alexander, city. 8S, Walter Louis Muller, city. 89, Herman Henry Meier, Route 1. 90 John Robert Kempke, Route 1. flli Stanley Rupert Hlett, city 92, George William WeslfaHI, Route 1. ' 93, Herman Roland Harms, Route 3, 94, Arthur Christ Nicklaus, 95, Jacob C. Uornlrager, Route 3. 96, Ernest (lust Blocker, Route 3. 97, George Monroe Foraker, Route 2 !)S, Clinton Booth Ambler, Route 2. 99, Irvln Clifford Altcnreid, Route 3. 100, Edward Herman Nicklaus, Route 1. 101, Gall Everett Vurj. Ordstrand, city., / 102, Henry August Bausan, city, 103, Willie John Works, city. 104, Aveletle.Harding Calhoon, city. 105, Eugene Stewart Callals, Routo 1. 106, Brvln Herman Aruther Daunian, city, 107, Carl Fred Meier, city. 108, Frederick Benjamin WesUahl, Route 2. 109, Henry Clay Smith, Jr., city. 110, JumeB Mtltop Bell, city. 111, Charles Earl Jones/city. 112, Jess Dow \au Buren, Route 3. 113, Ernest Dentler Worthtngton, ' Route 1. 114, Henry John Oldonettel, Route 2. 116, Albert Hacker, Route 1. 116, Juines Walter Connelly, Route 3. 117, Edward Benjamin Smit|], city. 118, Ralph Gu'sBie Hemenway, city. 119, Walter Henry Schllekau, Route 3. 120, Douglas Guy Yan Buren, Route 2. 121, Wulter C. Steelier, city. 122, Rudolph Heury Stadeni, Route 1. * 123, Hoscoe Stansberry Barb, city. 124, Albert Rudolph Sehoepf, Route 3. 125, John Henry Koch, city. 126, John Edward Robinson, Route 3. 127, Fred Henry Koch, city. 138, Grandvllle I-annlng, Route J, Bloom, 129, Walter Judson House, city. 130, Leonard Chester Rlmber, Route 1, 131, Gabriel Franklin Haywood, Routo 1. S. 132, Harvey J. Miller, Route t, 3. 184, Joseph Edward Wolf, city. 185, William Richard Astle, city. 186, Roy Edward Talbott, city. 187, John Herman Moore, Route 2. 18s', George Herman Bergkamp Route 3. 189, William Clarence Failes, Route 1. 190, William Judson Waterbury city. \ 101, Clyde Knavenshne, Route 3. 192, > Charles Francis McNair, city. 193, -Harry, Byron fcrahami, d(y. 194, James Douglas Adams, Route 196, Frank Emil Tonn, Route 3. 196, William Keating, city. 197, August Ernest Meier, city. 198, Charles Stewart McCormiclt, Route' 1, 199, Samuel Dennis Haines, Route 3. 200, Edwin Alfred Hlett, city. 201, Edward Sfhifferdeeker, city. 202, Herman Fred Eling, Route 3. 203, Edward John Baumann, city. 204, James Daniel Burry, Route 3., 205, Lee Andrus Lnngford, Route 3 206, George Heimsoth. Pueblo, Colo 207 -Marion Edward Henderson city. . 208, Milo Jay Polsley, city. 209^ Augnst John Hupp, city. 210. Rufus Charles Wisly, Route 1 2-11, Icac Anderson Wilhlte, Ronte 1 212, Ceorge Frederick Childs, city. 213, Fred Kuehl, Route 3. 214, James Warren Petty, Route 2. 215, William Edward lJimb, Route 1. 216, John Schoepf, Route 3. 217, Thomas Kong Kennedy, city, 218, Clarence Eli .Mount, city. 219, Harvey l^iben 'Hlett, city. 220, James Maion Alexander, e.ity. 221, Edgar William Riner, Route 1. 222, Elmer Owen Lamon, city. 223, Lawrence Curtis Cupps, Route 1. •* 221, Richard Ralph, Routo 3. 225, Henry William Harms, Route 3. 220, Oeorge Hotter, Route 2. 227, WllUam Mueller, Jr., Route 2, 22S Cleorgo Dlllman Merritt, city. 229, Christian D. Bontrrger, Route 3. i 230, Roger Edwin Dimond. city. 231, John Henry Dierks, Route 3. 232, Herman Fred Tonn, city. 233, Oluf Herbrand, Thompson, city. 234, Alvin Clifford Henderson, city. 235, Charles Richard Astle, city. 236, Franklin Dewilt Tucker, Route 2. 237, Henry Cornelson, city. 238, John Heqry Herman Schmidt, Route 1. 239, William Franklin Kennedy, city. City of Hutchinson Registrants. 240, William Andrew Cochran, 541 C caat. 241, James Lewis Brewer, 700 G east. ."" 242, Paul Eugene Hoover, 210 South Ford. 243, Clareuce Jasper Smith, 506 C east. 244 Gilford William Pritchard, 410 east Osborn. 245, Joe Socha, 115 G east. 246, Cocll Arnett, 421 east Osborn. 247, Allle Cecil Allen, 429 Bigger east. 248,' OrvJIle Emraett Strickland, 211 east B. 249, Lloyd Fulton, 215 F east. 250, Charles Floyd Townsond, 406 C east. 251, Wede Henry Jones, 623 C'cast. £52, Buford Clarence Johnson, 1401 South Plum. 253,' -Max D. Cook, 126 Bigger east. 254, James Franklin Chappell, 711 B east. 265, Harvey Ray Harmon, 407 Park. 256, Thomas Barlett Voss, Qon. Pel. 257, Oren Vane* Anderson, 427 g 58, Paul Rutherford Young, 501 Carpenter east, 259, William Downey Simile}*, 520 G easL 260, William Ray Kenoyer, 548 F oast, 261, Souli Mahlon Fisher, 1107 Fourth east, 262, Charles Addison Ackley, 743 F eaBt. 263, Don David Fross, 315 G east. 264, Antonio Gonzales, Leon, Mex. 265, Albert Swalford, 403 Park. 266, Arthur Thompson Stetter, 613 D east. 267 Ray Rall^.Shannon, 423 C east. 268j . I>>roy Hammond, 427 C east. 269, William Franklin Gentry, 227 D east. 270, Benjamin Clnve Young, 501 Carpenter east. 271, Ernest W. Parmley, 310 Bigger east. 272, George Barney Morris, 528 C east. 273, Harry Evert Riggs, 620 F east. 274 Christes E. Miller, 426 Campbell east. 275, Tommy Jeff Stewart, 715 G east. 27/i, Guy Fondan, 614 C east. 277, Roy Cornelius Post, 403 Bigger east. 278, Roger Bentley Muse, 535 C cast. 279, Charles Albert Steinbeck, 211 South Cleveland. 280, Orel D. Harmony, 423 E east. 1 281, Cromwell Oliver, 717 C east. 282, Arthur" Marlon Cline, 414 Bigger east. 2g3, Arthur. Chester Ayera, 711 C. east. ' '•' ": 284, Alvie Debford Stettler, 540 E. east. 285, Charles' Otis Garrison, 430 C east. 286, John I. Waever, 220 Osborn 'east. 287, Clyde Harland Long, 324 Park. 288, Joseph Tuba, 315 O east. 289, Mike Varg, 24 Carpenter east. 290, Henry Louis Karkseek, 600, E east. . 291, Carl C. Underhlll, Albert, Kans. 292, 1-croy Richard Bolen, 770 F east. 293, Charlie Kerrick, 527 D east, 294, David Baxter, 1215 B east. 295, Fred II. Gish, 529 B east. ~ 296, Hayne Allen Derroid, 216. S. Pershing. 297, John Edward Gamble, 209 South Cleveland. 298, Emanuel Renner, 401 Walker. 299, Creg (1. Hiier, 1109 N. Ayers. 300, Ira Fravcl, 425 East F. 301, Edd Clemons, 227 D east. kOYAL NET STAR , DOING WAR WORR^ State Fair Visitors Are Welcome Here To Shop, Look, Visit, or.Rest A New Arrival of Women's Plush and Fur Trimmed Coats The recent arrivals display numerous unique style Ideas not seen In the coals which we have heretofore received for wear during the season at hand. They are as rich looking as it is possible for garments to be. And women who love coats possessing this distinguishable aunlliy will trot rest easy until they have taken one or two of them into custody for present and future wear. These prices make them splendid values— $27.50, $35.00, $42.50 AT THE CURTIS STORE You Will Find the Newest Styles in Fall Apparel Models That Express Ihe Latest Fashion Features in Every Detail Beautifully Trimmed Hats For Autum's Golden Days You will no doubt come across some beautifully trimmed hats in your travels from store to store but we doubt if you have ever come across any hats more beautiful than these new Autumn creations. They are trimmed to please every taste and portray shapes to become every face. To look at them they would give j'ou the impression that they cost twice as much as they really do—for they possess many of the distinctive style marks only found in hats much higher priced. ; : ,At. ., ,;" rfj $4.95, $6.95, and $9.95 —many beautiful models. Others at $.15.00 and $18.00. New Fall Suits They are supremely graceful of line, trim and neat in appearance, distinctive in style and tailored to perfection. The}" reveal those charming style Innovations that aro so consplcloua by their absence in ordinary models so generally offered. Prices Are Pleasingly Small Oet your Fall Suit here and you'ro suro of receiving Supreme Style, Quality and Valus Many models At $25.00 $35.00, and $42.50 Still in the Trenchei. Following arc a couple of letters from Sgt. Turcey D. Rarrlck, who is in the Machine Gun Co^ 356th Infantry. He says they are mirely' pushing the Huns back. His letters follow: In the Trenches. Somewhere In Franco. July 13, 1918. < Dear Mother: Just a few lines to' say hello, And to nsk how you and father are getting along, 1 hope this finds you both well as it leaves mo feeling fit as can he. 1 am sending you a bunch of pictures to save for mo. *\ can put them with th^* others. I can not send any post card' of France but will bring a bunch home with me when I come. Well, mother, they are giving the hurts nioro thun they can stand. We are pushing them back'on all fronts. Well, mother, I will have to close for this time. Hoping to bear from you soon, 1 remain, your loving' son, T. D. It. Sere. Turcoy 1>. Rarrick, M. O. Co., 350th Inf., American E- F. In the Trenches, Somewhere In France, • Dear Mother: Just a. tew lines to let you know that your more than welcomo letter was received and was sure glad to bear from you. And to know that you and lather arc both well. I am feeling fine and as happy as can be. Well, mother, I'tyn in the trenches now and am having a good time. I cannot tell you where 1 nm- ilut you need not worry about me getting hurt. I received tho photos O. K. Hut they were not all there. There wero two or three missing. But it does not matter. Well mother how ia Lee getting along. 1 have not heard from his Blncn 1 came over here. And when will he have to go the army. It Is too bad about Prcg having to go. } hope lie does not. Well, I will close for this time. Hoping to bear from you soon, I remain, Your loving son, T. D. R. 'f&p^ej.s-it.t.oj-'t. <*g«, Countess of Drgghed*. . The Countess of Drogheda was one of tho best women tennU playerB in England before the war Btarted, She la now giving up moBt of fcer time to Aiding different branches of war work. Her athletic activities have fitted her for the strain of the war work. This picture of her was taken on the Wiurw at Moore Abbey. County KH dare, Lord Progheda's Irish home. tell you. But I don't think the censor would agree with me. Just one thing 1 know of about the war, that is permissible, and that is—we are right on the linn's trail and many of the kaiser's disciples bite the dust every day. Everything looks very encouraging. France is a very beautiful country. FlowerB aro abundant, and every Frenchman seems to take great pride In their homes. Unlike Americans they build high stone walls around their houses, which shuts off the beauty. Every field is dotted with beautiful flowers, and no trash or old farm tools are seen laying In the fence corners. Hay stacks are few and far between, sheds being prodded for tho same.. Their quaint old houses with red tiled roofs look rather queer to us boys, who have dreams of a cozy little bungalow, and •— something else. As I said before, France Is beautiful, but If the Statue of Liberty ever sees me again after 1 once get back home, she will have to turn around. 1 remember the last time I saw tho old girl, and 1 believe In the old say. ing, "Absence makes the heart grow fonder.'' I was over to see the boys tho other day and lt'made me feel good to bo among them again. H seemed like home. They have made a good shoeing in the lino too. 1 don't think any of them are the least bit afraid of the largest Hun that ever walked. Whenever an K company lad rnna It will bo toward Herlln, but whiK speaking of a good company I must Stand up for lldq. Co, we also have the h /'St what am. Well, this leaves me wishing for an early reply so now you owe me a letter. Wishing you great gangs of gojtl luck, 1 am your old pal, FKANK P. MOESEK Headquarters Co., 1.17th Infantry, American Ex. Forces, France. On the Hun Trail. -Following Is a letier from Frank P. Moeser, who Is in Hdq. Co-, 137th ln- fautry. Ho says they are making the (Huns bite the dust every day. His letter follows: American Ex. Forces, Aug, 2*, 1918. My Pear Friend: You will no doubt be surprised' to hear from me v but I'll dp as I promised the last time 1 saw you, and try to write you' a letter. There axe many things of great interest over hefe, that I would like to Have Moved Aflain. Following Is a letter from Arthur Kincheloe, who is In Co. J, 310 Ammunition Train. He says there iin't much going on Where he is. IHB letters follows: Ballou, France, Airg. 21, 1318. Dear Mother: Will drop you a line. We moved here yesterday. It is about eight miles from where we were. Everything Is just about the same with me as the last lime I wrote, only we have bolter conditions here. It is a larger town than the other we were In. It Is a place of about 3,500. There Is claimed to be about 700 TJelgium refugees here and some can lalk good Kngllsh. There Isn't anything out pf the ordinary to write. 1 haven't received any mall from across yet, but. expect to any day. Am getting along all right so don't worry about me as I'm Sure everything will bo O. K. with us. Our company Is motorizing! some are going to school now. Others are dplng M. P. and what are loft aro here. Rxpect our company to be split ns there are loo many lor a Motor Co. 1 may get transferred somewhere else as they are making up a new company in this region. Hoping that you are gelling along nil right, 1 remain, vour loving son, « ARTHUR KINOI1BLOI5. Co. Y, 31Ctb Am. Tr„ Amer. Ex. F. Is Near Paris. Following Is a letter from Cecil (!• Nlver, who Is In Battery C l!nd Anti- Alreraft Hn. He is near Parts now and says they have not had any rain for about a week, which is unusual. His letter follows; Near Paris, Aug. 19, 1018. My Dearest Mother: 1 am writing a day later this week as I was too tired Sunday, in the uflernoon 1 laid down and went to Bleep and dldn'i get up until supper, to I thought 1 would put off writing until today. This has beeu a fine day but It looks liko rain this evening. It hasn't rained for over a week liow, I don't see what Is Ihe matter, 1 guess it is saving it for this winter. Certainly was glad to get Phil's letter. It was the first 1 had heard from him since the day I left McArthur. He spoke of Harry Wolf being wounded and sent home. Have you beard anything about it? If you have, please tell me all about it, for 1 am anxious to get the particulars. Ctir work here Is still rolling along at about the Game old pace. It Is drill. We will probably be leaving soon but nobody knows exactly whuii. I wish I could be there and bavo some of your apricot ice. You can 't get ice cream over here In fact you can't get any kind of dessert which is worth anything. They are not allowed to use any sugar so of course can't make any good dessert. Whenever we go to Paris we gel good meals but they lark (he dessert. I would have liked to have seen this country In lis natural condition. 1 guess things were a lot dlf ferent lien. It sure is funny the way the French serve their Steals. The vegetables a /e served all alone and they end it tip with cheese and coffee. The whole weal takes about two houro, Jbe French seem lo want to put in most of their time at tho table. 1 get so disgusted some times. You tell them to bring the bill and they go right ahead waiting on olhors or doing tills and that and in about half nil hour they come around with it. If u perdon is in ii'hurry he sure is out of luck. Well, mother, I am writing this outside and It Is beginning to get dark so must close. With lotB of lore, CECIL. Pvt. Cecil LI. Nlver, Hat. C, and Ami-Aircraft Tin., A. K. F., via N. Y. "HEART" SONCS IN STYLE. "When Taps Are Softly Blowing" the Song Feature of Fair. When Taps Aro Soflly lllowing," the made in Kansas song, by Harry Wutsnn of ibis city. Is being especially featured during thn fair. Hands and orcbeKtras arc playing fl, ail the music Mtnres are featuring it. and the new war ballad is proving as popular as ihe famous "Khaki mil," the official soldier song of ihe Middle West. "In 1017." .said Mr. Watson today, "Ihe soldier songs wero of the I'ari> well typo. Now with a million and a half of tho brave boys over there, patriotic, songs are full of heart sentiment, and I1I|IIIIKII Oils line of thought 1 look for ihe greatest of war ballads to be written. Kfery thought and i action of Hie civilian today is In some manner connected with tite boys In Franco. After all, popular songs merely r, fleet the paramount llmughis of ihe people. Is It not so? Speaking of the continued popularity of "Klinki Hill," Mr. Watson said lie ailribiued H iu I lie fact that the Ijiics words ol the song —are clean and purely American and freo from any suggi-silvu intrepretation. Useful all over the farm. International Molor CullIvatcrs. Pull your disk harrows, drills, aeeders. land packer, land rollers, pegtooth barrows or any field work that four horses would do. See them today at the Harvester Company's, Stale Fair l'Jxhibit. H-tit Why work In Ihe dark when there Is a Lalley Light tuiil Power plant to be hail? Ask Tom Majors. Keno-iluick >Co. ltl-til. To Irene cream more quickly, puck UMI freezer for a few minutes before you put the mixture in. A salad of onions, sardines, tomatoes and peppers is properly served with brown bread.

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