The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 19, 1918 · Page 7
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September 19, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Thursday, September 19, 1918
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Page 7
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'THE tttJf<ifiitN&ON tfEWfl PAGE gram. BREWERIES TO CLOSE Large Number of Brewery Work' e'rs to Lose Their Positions. TOkBIO MAKING OP BEER Plans Under Way lo Use Brew eries for Essential War Industry it It Said. Cincinnati, O.—Twenty-two brewer- ius will close and 2,200 brewery work' ers will IOKO their positions on December 1, when the Food Administration^ decision forbidding the liinimfacturo of beer Roes Into effect. Seven months Inter 809 snloons employing npiiroxlnialtly 5,000 men, Including barkeepers! cooks, porters and waiters, will closo their doors If the war-time prohibition rider to the Agricultural bill la passed by Coil- press. H Is probable tbnt u large majority of the saloon^ will close before July 1, ns It In declared that only enough beer can be manufactured between now and Dec. 1 to last two or three months. Dans are already on foot to use the breweries for some essentia) war Industry. Questionnaires have been sent to all of the bruwry owners and managers with a view of ascertaining the- advisability of converting the b.-owcrles into refrigerator or storage plants. The answers look with disfavor on the suggestion because of what Can Anyone anywhere name a food that measures up as Good Bread does? MODERN BREAD "The Bread That Builds" the brewers claim would be tho enormous Rnd almost prohibitive cost of remodeling. These answers Indicate that the majority of the brewers have no lden .B relative to the use to which the breweries shall be put. Milwaukee Breweries. Approximately 30,000 brewery em­ ployes, C.000 of them In Milwaukee, will he affected by the order of the Federal Food Administration prohlb- lllng the manufacture' of beer and malt liquors after Dec. 1, Owners of tending breweries oC Milwaukee have declined lo discuss the order and have referred all Inquiries to William H. Austin, counsel for the Milwaukee Brewers' association and th" Wisconsin Brewers' association Mr. Austin represents 11 breweries In Malwaiikee and sixty-five In the Glule. Mllwatlkoo tans eighteen hundred saloons Which pay $400,000 In license money annually. In Milwaukee breweries there are hundreds of men who have been in tho Some work for twen ty-rivo years or longer and are'un trained for other (lnes. Hundreds of women and girls are earning good wages In the bottling departments In Milwaukee breweries, .-'ft Is estimated thai between $13,1)00,000 and J15,000,000 Is paid Wisconsin farmers annually for barley that Is used in the manufacture ol beer. St. Louis Breweries. Nineteen brewerleB .employing about 10,000 men are expected to discontinue business In St. Louis Dec. 1, when the Food Administration's order prohibiting manufacture of beer and other malt liquors goes Into effect. The brewery workers at a meeting that followed publication of the re- ci nl order declared they did not be- Ht-ve that the government would close the plants on thai date, but. would provldo work Tor all of them.' The brewery owners have announced their plants would bo turned over to the government it the government ns!:s for them. Not only will the proposed closing of the breweries release 10,000 men for ether employment, but 400 of the 1,500 saloons now In 31. l>ouls are expected to be closed by Jan. 3. The remainder probably will be closed In a few months after that dale. It Is estimated that the beer on hand when the breweries close will last from two lo Tour months. Why work in the dark when there is a l -nllcy Light and Power plant to be had? Ask Tom Majors. Reno-fltilck Co. lS-Ot. MANY WOUNDED SOLDIERS CAME INTO NEW YORK After Big: Drive in July—More Than Accomodations Could. be Provided For. Even sweaters ale furnished with fringe round the bottom. IHIIIHI IXD A CONCERT YOU WILL WANT TO HEAR u*K0 Hiiumi rntsicu rcsnm. IMVSDMTMS WICHITA'S NEW $200,009 EXPOSITION BUILDING LAZAR0 SOPHIE- WHOSE VOICE MAS ELECTRIFIED THE MUSK • CAL WORLD The GLORIOUSLY GIFTED AMERICAN CONTRALTO^ or rat un YCM« u *r*or «UTAN •nun courAXV BRASLAU FREDERICK NEAL AND HIS NATION.' ALLY FAMOUS BAND OF FIFTY • IAMI lm»o**aiM HIU*M 1 Kvant ml mm IM-a— IN N E S One Night Only Prices $1.50 and $2.00 Opening af Hx lalcraatfoaal Wheal Skow MAI L ORDERS FOR TICK ETS Will be rule* la Ik* Oracr ol Ibclr Kcctlpt. Address, with Check or Money Order, E. F. MelNTVRE, The Forum. Wlcnila. Kane. 1 • ••••••• T Paris,—"No human power could provide accommodations fast enough tor the great Influx of wounded such as came In after tbo greul drive In July," said the Rev. Dr. Prances U Frost, of Stolen Isluud, N. Y., Protestant chaplain of the American Ked Cross Military Hospital No. 1, at Noullly. "Many of the boys had to wall while the more serious cases were being cared for first. Some of them had not eaten in twenty-four hours or more. Borne were thirsty. All were lu pain. Yet there WBB never a word of complaint. The more they lost the more cheerful they seemed. One boy who had lost the sight ot both eyes told me that he considered himself lucky! 'It rulghl have been worse,' he said. "They get the fiuest cure possible, from both surgeons and nurses. It Is only while the camions are unloading llieir freight so fast that all cannot be ntlended at once." "The spirit ot Hie men Is a revela. tion. Naturally, every one expected great things of them. Hut they have far transcended all expectations. Want Friends. "It is not pulpit oratory that the boys waul," went on Or. Frost, "it Is a .friend. The opportunities for a chaplain to serve are too numerous to mention. Why, in ono round a day lu the fiO wards here at No. 1, I write letters home, I run errands and attend to business malters for them, besides being often taken into their confidence In regard to their persona] troubles. . They turu of their own accord lo the man who, they know, is there just for that—just to bo their friend. "One usually thinks of a chaplain at Ihe bedside ot the dying. It is there that we have our supreme calt, ot course. Sometimes they ask me lo pray with Iheni; sometimes they would rather that I prayed silently bo- side them. Often they thank me just for slaying with them until the end. They know that I will write home to their parents and it comforts them and helps their passing. And then"— Dr. Frost spoke like one who has had a revelation. "Humanity is experiencing religion all over again In the trenches. The deep religious feeling of these hoys who have stood face to face with lhelr Cod 'out Ihere' Is beyond description. One of them whom I attended in his last moments said to me 'Whatever wo are we have one common bond—religion.' That was a Jew! And his words were prophetic.'' WICHITA SENDS STAR PLAYERS. Bandmen From the Peerless Princess Heard at the State Fair. Herb's band, the official State Fair music-makers, is composed ot some of tbo best bandmen In . Kansas. Anions the number of musicians assisting -Mr. Herb are the following star musicians from Wichita: Audrey' Sauford, clarinet, laic of the Colorado Afldlaud band, 'Tod" Sloane, clarinet; Roland Wilbur, euphonium; Leo Kopplin and "Billy" Cant well, cornets; Phil Olson, trombone; P. L. rtohrback, bass; Otto Poeniscb and "Jack" Wyckoff, horns. M0N. SEPT. 30 "Spinner's Strike Over. M-anchasler, Wednesday, Sept. 18.— The cotton mills strike Is now regarded ns ended. Executives of the spinners union recommend that work be resumed on the understanding that an investigation committee will be appointed as promised by Premier Lloyd Oeorge. The matter mUBt bo I formerly submitted lo tho districts affected, but it Is believed the mill I will resume work on Monday. Ask Hi Heaps about the Republics Truck. Reno-Bulck Co. lG-Ot. Welcome Fair Visitore to Our City and Our Stoic NEW AUTUMN FAPPICS* In the Fashionable Weaves and Colors in Suitings, Skirtings and Dress Materials for Fall and Winter i ' Rich-toned, soft' finished Cloths, the great emphasis of favor resting upon Wool Jersey Cloths, Wool Velours, Broadcloths and Serges. In a wide range of warm, .subdued colorings iu tuaiiy new and revived tones, as well as the ever practical and popular iNavy. Plaid Skirtings in brown, preen and tan checked and mellow combinations of brown and grey, green and brown and blue, etc! The Season's New Silks Showing Soft Weaves and Rich Subdued Colors Any silk that bears a family likeness to satin is given a passport to first place in .fashion's favor this Autumn of 1918. Charuicusc, Crepe Mjeteor, Faille, Duchess, Satin Brilliant—all these arc in strong evidence in the present showing iu the Silk Department, the widths running conveniently from 35 to 40 inches. Silk and Dress Goods Section—First Floor. Handsome Bags That are in Vogue for Autumn The Velvet and Moire Bags are BRalh to tlm front In Fash- timduni. And we have them In many charming shapes Always a special favorite because of Its adaptability from one costume to the other-looks equally well with silk frock or cloth .suits. The Beaded Bag for afternoon nnd evening use. are positive treasures of loveliness. Soft rich coloring—enlivened with splashes of rose, amber and blue. Fine Quality Leather Purses In strap purses and a larne variety of hand bajjs. AmouR the most attractive are the Craft leather purses and bans, which are imitations of tho Cordova bass, noteworthy for lhelr beauty and Ions wearing nunll- tlcs. New Dress Trimmings A glittering and colorful array of RarnlttireH In jet, sequins, beadwork, soutache, chenille, wool and silk, for the adornment of Gowns, Tailored Ilresnea, Blouses and Wraps. Medallions, Motifs, Tassels and Bandings—an entrancing array of them; fine bead effects, smarl embroideries in Ray and dark shades of wool, chenille and heavy silks; Jet, chenille, silk and bend tassels in a Great variety from the single bead drop to large Imposing affairs of many .strand:;; and fine soutache braids, in shades lu match every costume. Improved Fuel for Aeroplanes. That Iho Cermans aro using a new and Improved fuel for aeroplane engines was the statement ot Leon Camen before the Aeronautical Society. To gasoline is added 1 percent, of toluol and 1% Per eent of alcohol. The mixture gives a sharper ignition than ! the base of that powerful explosive, simple gasoline, and while It exerts some deteriorating effect upon thu metal, the short life of the aeroplane motor at .the war front means that the motor Is discarded before the deterioration becomes serious. Toluol is a coal tar product and Is trinitrotoluol.—New York World. Why work In Ihe dark when there is a Lalley Light and Power plant to be had? Ask Tom Majors. Iteno-lluick ,Co. '16-61. Add a tablespoonful of vinegar to the water wlu-n rooking corn on the cob. This whitens the corn and makes It tender. I-oyror hauling cost by lining a Republic Truck. Kono-tluick Co. lC-Ut. WELCOME FAIR VISITORS MIGHTY PURCHASE SALE WELCOME FAIR VISITORS rf&g Of the Hub Stock of Fall V and Winter CLOTHING An Opportunity of a Lifetime. Prices continue to soar but our lucky purchase of the Hub Stock at a ridiculously low price enables us to present merchandise at lower than the old prices of a year ago. Get Your Share of Winter Suits, Overcoats, Pants, Furnishing Goods, Etc. MEN'S SUITS All $15.00 Suits, Mighty Purchase •Sale Price All $17.50 Suits, Mighty Purchase Sale Price All $20,00 Suits, Mighty Purchase . Sale Price , All $22.50 Suits, Mighty Purchase Sale Price . AH $25,00 Suits, Mighty Purchase Sale Price " All $30.00 Suits, Mighty Purchase Sale Price ; $12,95 $13.95 $15.95 $17.95 $19.95 $22.95 SHOES! SHOES! K 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 $12,95 $13.95 " $15.95 All $15.00 Overcoats, Mighty Purchase Sale, going at .... All $17.50 Overcoats, Mighty Purchase Sale, going at ... All $20.00 Overcoats, Mighty Purchase Sale, going at ». Raincoats! Raincoats! Men's and Women's of all Greatest Bargains ever offered descriptions. Men's Odd Pants One big lot of Khaki Pants, Mighty Purchase Sale Price. Men's Pants from $1.95 and up. $1.48 Furnishings For Men and Boys One lot of Uuderwcar, Union 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, $1.19 and up. Look for m BIO REP, WHITE AND BMTU SIGN, SAMPLE CLOTHING CO. 19 South Main Sole Agents For W. L. Douglas Shoes J. B. Fraclman has bought Hub Clothing Stock Come One, Come All, and Save Now. Don't Delay.

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