The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 24, 1918 · Page 6
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September 24, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Tuesday, September 24, 1918
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SIX. Announcement/ A Vidrofa Concert will be given on our balcony floor Wednesday Afternoon between the hours of three and four. A wide variety of popular and classical recotds will be played —music to suit the tastes of alh You are cordially invited to attend. Victrolas Are Scarce! Priced $175.00 On account of the millions of men needed for war work and tlie enormously Increasing demand for Victrolas, brought about by high wages and prosperity. Victrolas arc Belling funtei' than they can be made. If you buy now you will have the choice of a large variety of attractive terms. Tho i17C.OO Ylctroln Illustrated will be sent immediately to your home, together with your choice of $R In Victor records (total $180.00) on terms of $25 Down and $3.50 a Month. Other Victrolas on terms equally attractive. i Fourth Floor. hRoraJbauah-WjJey jg-j; T *Tf * f~ I • PHI y HUTCHINSON, KAMU* SCENIC TRICKERY Our Camouflage Plants are Very Numerous Over There—Hard to (lain Entrance to Them. The Consolidated Flour Mills Co. 510-20 RoniljauKh-Wile'y Bldg. Hutchinson, Kansas Operating mills at Win field, Caldwell, Newton and Hutchinson, Kansas. Daily capacity 3500 bbls. We invite the inquiries of Flour and Feed I3ea|ers. (Carlots only) Use UNITED Flour FRED WEESNER Successor to Briggs Bros. DRUGGIST No. 3 South Main Phone 16S TWO BUICKS COLLIDED LAST SUNDAY EVENING Were Near Railroad Crossing When Accident Occurred— No One Hurt Badly. Sunday evening two auto loads of people rarely missed receiving some very serious injuries when their cars collided about six and a half miles south uf here. Both ears were Duicks and were badly smashed as a result of I he sudden meeting. No one was Mothers of Kansas, Prepare! When a girl becomes a woman, when a woman becomes a mother, anil when a woman passes through the changes of middle life, are the three periods of life when health and strength are most needed to withstand the pain and distress often caused by severe organic disturbances. Many thousands in Kan- fas would testify just as do the following : ! ioi'EKA, K ANSAS.—"Aly wife had woman's trouble 60,ine time ago, and 1 decided to have her lake Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription. The medicine helped Iter slowly but surely, and she made a complete recovery. We have told ethers about this medicine I) e cause we were pleased with It."—J. B. GALUO- VAV, li"8 Madison St. Li^vENvvuBTii, K ANS.—"I have taken Dr. Pierce's remedies with very good results. 1 had woman's weakness quite badly; it caused me to become all rundown, weak and nervous. J took tho 'Favorite Prescription' and was soon rp- Morcdtto good health .by its use. 1 havo also taken the 'Golden Medical Discovery' as a blood and liver tonic. 1 found both even better than Dr. Pierce recommends lliem to be."— M KS. M. VALANO- INC.IIAU, 710 Ottawa St. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is not a secret remedy for all the ingredients are printed on the wrapper. All druggists, liquid U£ tablets. Tablets, 00 cents, hurl except the driver of one car, W. S. Cozens of Cunningham who was thrown through the windshield by the force of the compact. Other occupants of the cars were badly shaken up but that was all. . Earl Pedigo, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. \V. Pedigo of Sixth avenue east was driving their car coming towards Hutchinson when he saw that the driver of the other car and ho were about to meet on the railroad crossing, tried to cross the road for a safe place to stop. Neither cars were speeding it is said, but the crossing was not wide enough for the ears to pass and on the side In which young Pedigo was, there was a deep ditch. To avoid going into the ditch he attempted to cross the road but tho back of his car was crashed into by the Cogens ear. Mr. Cozens' car was also badly damaged and both cars were hauled Into the Keno Buiek garage for repairs. In the Pedigo car were a parly of young people but no one 'was hurt except badly shaken up and scared. Mr. and Mrs. Cozens were returning from Camp Funston where they had been visiting relatives to their home in Cunningham. With them were two children but they were unhurt. The accident happened about 10:30 o'clock. Several stitches had to bo taken in Mr. Cozens' Hp. HOLD BIG MEETING HERE OF NAZARENE CHURCHES Many Delegates From Over the State Coming to Attend Annual Assembly. The Stale Assembly of Nuzareuo ciiunhe<i is meeting lien; this week, holding its opening session tonight and closing Sunday night. It is expected that between 300 and. 400 delegates from over the state will attend the conference. Kansas is con- biilcri'ir'Hic ninth district of the national assembly. Evangelistic services will be held at each evening service and to these meetings the public is cordially invited to attend, lluslness sessions are to be held during the day. lie- ports uro to be given by pastors and deaconesses from over tho state regarding the year's work and prugress. An i'.'ilueatlonal anniversary is to be observed by which means tho work and the field of foreign missions is to bo presented. .General Missionary Superintendent H. 1>\ Iteynolds of Kansas City. Mo., will be present and preside at this part of the meeting. Itoy Williams of Nashville, Tennessee is also expected to attend and will act as secretary of the meeting. Mr. Williams is general superintendent of the national assembly, ltev. Fred H. Mendell ut this city is the district superintendent having charge of the work In Kansas. (By George T. Bye.) With the American Armies, August. — 1 went out to see our chief camouflage plant. We have several but this Is the largest. The nrea commandant had telephoned that I be permitted to enter, but it seemed that I might not succeed e.in then. 1 was held up at the entrance for some time until finally I thought to produce my white military pass, and the guards at ence admitted me. Tlie grounds, for the most part, were nicely levelled but near the entrance were a series of ugly hummocks. Hash heaps and tree trunks in various stages of decay. I wondered it these w-ere left to obscure the view of the chance visitor. Past the heaps of debris I c.amo to nn Inviting little hutment, quite long, and resembling an old fashioned district school out west. 1 entered, and was at once in Wonderland. Tlie but was divided into Utree (rooms. The first wns beautifully coratrd with hand-painted walls and coiling representing fawns gamboling on purple hills and the most pleasant of meadows. The second room had most of the characters of fables at their favorite occupations—for instance, little Jack Horner extracting j plums and little Ho Peep hunting her sheep. The third room, evidently a dining room, had conventional designs of fruit and flowers about It. The hutment was tho nursery of the children of French women em­ ployes at our camouflage plant. These employes number several hundred, and the American Y. W. C. A. had discovered that the women needed to bring their children with them. The hut was at once erected and several famous American artists, in service at the camouflage plant, had volunteered to do the decorations in the evening!?. Besides the decorations there were hardy papier mache elephants and monkeys for toys. Sergeant as Quide. Out of the nursery 1 met the sergeant who was my guide. I asked why the grounds had not been cleaned up at the entrance and he smilingly led me back to ihe trasji h'eaps. •I climbed one hummock with the sergeant and found it singularly hard and brittle. "This is armoured •with 2Va inch cold-rolled English steel, the best in tho world," he said. "It Is bullet proof and will protect a nice nest of machine guns." I started up a large trash heap near the hummock but the sergeant stopped me. "That will cave in with you," ho said. I couldn't understand. "Look here," said the sergeant, and at one sldo of the heap he opened a little door which gave a view of the Interior of a structure about as frail as an egg shell. It was made light for easy and quick transportation. It could be slung up and wired together in No Man's Land in a very few minutes. Those tree stumps, some ten and fifteen feet high, were observation posts and were similarly protected with English armour. They had clever peep holes all over them as well as periscopes. They are carried In various sizes to take the places of shell shattered trees that really stand between the trenches. One night the dead tree is sawed or loosened so as to be quickly removed. On the succeeding dark night the armoured "<p. P." is put solidly in place in an hour or so. Camouflage Plant. In one building of the, camouflage plant I saw plaster-of-Paris and papier mache Yanks being made at. quite a rapid rate. All had grim, fierce expressions, and some were armed with wooden rifles or were in tho attitude of throwing a bomb. These are used to trkik a sniper. The dummy is raised ahovo a trench, the sniper takes a pot shot which is probably his last for Yank sharp-shooters are in wait for the fire of his gun. Rows of these dummies aro used for other purposes. The French womon at the plant spend all of their, time lacing trellis- coverings for artillery. These are mode of nets, on to which is tied raffia, an Imitation grass that comus from Madagascar. Tho trellises are fire proofed, and I saw several acres of them drying in the sun. When there is no sun there are drying buildings with means of keeping up the trellis production in any weather. One would think that little art were necessaryJn stringing up trellis over battery positions. It requires considerable study and is one of the most difficult jobs of the camouflage experts of our engineer corps. The position has to be studied, and the trellises strung in a way to escape nub- sequent detection in the enemy's aerial photographs. Before the netting Is put ti|), the engineer has to have decided .all the details of Ihe embrasure, tho fire opening of the guns. This must be quickly operated, opening and closing Instantly at the order of the battery commander. No fire-proof lung could protect tho trellis from the terrific heal of the great guns, were the embrasure not tc open successfully, and the slightest sustained glow of lire would reveal tlie'Truti position Cuiioej Myers is going to leave the glare of the Coopef-Hewilts and put her luck behind the good old-fashioned footlights. Miss Myers has hnd no stage experience and since she is only seventeen years old she has had little time for much screen experience. She was formerly n Griffith star and played In Fine Arts, Metro, Universal and most recently with Bluebird. Many people remember her as the vivacious heroine In "The Haunted Pajamas" with Harold Lockwootl. Miss Myers is slight of build with a beautiful olive complexion, brown hair and green eyes. She screens very well iudced, but her success was by no moans the result or her beauty only. She Is really quite a little actress and has shown great ability both in ingenue and heavy parts. Some of her emotional acting is quite remarkable for one so young. She is the daughter of Ilabbl Myers, a prominent man In the Jewish church circles of Los Angeles. She. was horn in San Francisco and educated in i/os Angeles. In her coming venture on the speaking stage she has come to an understanding with no less u personage than A. H. Woods. It Is reported that sho will appear in one of his productions this fall or some time during the early winter. September 28 Is the day set aside by the government Tor the beginning for the fourth Liberty Loan drive. A week earlier is the time set for the release of the Liberty Loan pictures, so that the propaganda purpose of these films will start their work at the earliest possible moment. The treasury department, headed by Frank Wilson, gave splendid cooperation and assistance in getting tho motion picture djdve started. Tho treasury department has worked right with the moving picture committee of the' National Association of the Motion Picture Industry to got results. The pictures sent In and the titles of the films which have been dignited by being -christened with a regular name, show decided merit, and promise t ostlr up the most blase audience to even greater patriotic enthusiasm. Some of these Liberty l<ian films now reposing on the shelf for action aro: "A Bullet for Berlin," with W. S. Hart; "The Taming of Kaiser Bill," Mae Murray; "Liberty Bond Jim my,'' wlvli Harold Lockwood; "Unikiing for Democracy," with Emily Stevens; "Edith's Victory for Democracy," .CAIlalEkllYJBKS. Edith Storey; "Ready Money Ring- j Held," Dustin Farnuiu; "It's a Cinch,' j.Mack Sennctt; "The Biggest and the Littlest Lady in the Laud." Marguerite Clark;, "Banzai," Sessile 1-lnyn- 'kawa; "His Extra Bit," Wallace.HeldL "The Tie That Bonds," Oeraldlne Tarrai; "The Bond," Charles Chaplin; "The Spirit That .Wins," Elslo Ferguson; "Stake Uncle Sam to Play Your Hand," Goldwyn All-Star; "Sic 'Em Sam," Douglas Fairbanks; "'My Country.'' Kaleni All-Star; "The Decision," William Duncan; "The Choice," Alice Joyce; "The Grouch." Harry T. Morey and Betty Blythe. " A Wise Purchase," Corrine Griffith; "Sylvia's Last Pledge," Gladys Beban; "Financing the Fourth," Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Drew. Other stare who have sent In pictures, hut who have not given them a name other than Liberty Loan pictures, are Lillian Gish, William Farnum. Charles Ray, Enid Bennett. Dorothy Dalton, Mary . Plckford, Frank Keenan, Fatty Arbuckle, Norma Talmadge, George M. Cohan, William Faversham, Alice Brady and Earle Williams. THIN, PEOPLE What li l« and How It Increases Weight, Strength, and Nerve Force In Two Weeks' lime In Many Instances. "Take plain" bltro-phosplmtc" Is the lulrlce ot phyplcJuns to thin, delicate nervous people who tack vim, energy and tier v a force, niul there seems to be ample proof of the efficacy of this prepa ration to warrant the recommencla turn. Moreover, jf #« jurttjo frtim the count Iras preparation* and treatments which are continually being advertised for the purpose uf malting thtn people fleshy, developing nniw, necK nnd bust, and rapine) tig ugly hollows" and angles hy tho soft curved lines of licallh ami beauty, there- are evidently thousands of men and women who keenly feel their expensive thinness. Thinness and weakness are usually duo to starved nerves. Our bodies need more phosphate than is contained in iiUHle.ru food. Physicians claim there I B nothing that will supply this deficiency HO well as the organic phos- phaie known among OmggiRts "*» hltro- USED FIFTY JYEARS CLEARS SKIN AT A14, PMJQCISTS to any scouting aviator of the enemy. One of tho artists at the camouflage plant had devised a design for one of our most active flying squadrons, and the design has been aceepied. They were making stencils of the design during my visit. Of the artists at the plant one was the associate of famous Frank Brangwyn in London. Another had a great reputation in Paris and had had several commissions from tlie King of Spain. Their assistants are theatrical scenic painters from America. Naturally artists who have lived tho Inspirational life of a studio find it hard to submit to military discipline. However, they are all happy and eager to outwit the vicious enemy. The artists had studied both British and French camouflage net hods before going to our plant. A man wilh power Is in danger because is is apt tp ruin himself while needlessly demonstrating his power.— Atchison Globe. How good bacon is, now that It is 10 cents a mouthful.—Atchison Globe. HE'S LEADING U. S. FORCES TN FRANCE; Cen. John J. Pershing. Honestly, we aren't kidding. The abovt* II U'I UTO is one of Gea. John J. Perching, tho man who in leading America's gruut army In France, The photo was latteu quite u tow yours before Pershing thought of donning the U. £5. uniform. Tito picture was taken when John was jslx years of age 'and probahly even bis fond mother hadn't thought then that her boy some day -would lead the U. S. boys into the biggest battle in history. • The picture is said to be the only one ot its kind and was furnished by Pershing's brother, James. \ V HELLO BILL! X Where did you get the new hat? That isn't a new hat- U'a ray old one 1 had Cleaned and blocked at tfce l4u*sott Wat j?o. i'SwUi'MaiA. U-^ Dermatologist Gives Complexion Secret "The great s*creOof keeping the face voting la to keep ott the dead cuticle," sajs Dr. J. Mortimer Mitch*.-.!!, "it la well known thai th* surface sldn Is con- BlattUy dying, /ailing ott in imperceptible particles, except In some diseased conditions, when the same appear HKu dandmfr. But the particle* do not all drop off Immediately they die, being held for it while by the live skin. "To have the dermalo-logical surgeon peel off the entire outer Bkln at one time is a painful and expensive operation. The same result Is obtained by applying ordinaiy n>ereolt«eU wax, as you would ooU ertam, allowing this to re- rrtMin on over nlslit. then taking It 'ff with warm wnter. One ounce usually suffices. The process ia both painless and inexpensive. The wux, whi'ih to procurable ttt,your drug store, hH»ten? the natural shedding process. 11 intuluaily absorbs tho dead and lutlf-dead skin, revealing the new, hnaJUiy, youthful* looking hkin underneath." Frederick S. Kolle, M. D. ( .Pioneer In the Application of X-Rays In the U. S,; Author of Medical Text Books; Member Author's Committee of America, Health League, Physicians Legislative League, N. Y., ancf Editor-in-Chief of Phy. Bicians "Who's Who" in N. Y. phosphate, which Is hiPxpciiHivp ami la sold by most all driljjKi.sls und<T n iru a run loo of satisfaction or money back. Hy feeding tho wrves dtiectly and by supply mg I ho body re! is with the nec*v*sa.ry phosphoric fowl elements, bltrn-phupphatp nulrkty produces a welcome transformation In the appnuramie; the inMea.se In wuight fre? rjurjitly being astonishing. Clinical testp made In St. Cnthcrlhe'i HoBpital, N. V. c. showed that a t*o pntientfl giuned In weight 23 unit 27 lKJUiida, respectively, through the ftd-* ministration of this orgnnln phosphate; both patients claim they have hot felt as Btronjr and well for the past twelve yearn. This Increase In weight also carries with it a general Improvement in thc^ health. NVrvousnesj*, »1ecpleu&nC!<H and buik of energy, whleh nearly always accompany exeoMSive thinnees, soon disappear, dull eyes become bright and pale cheeks glow with the bloom of perfect hpalth. Physicians and hospitals everywhere are now recognising Its merits by Its UHO in ever increasing quantities. Kiedertrk Kolle, M. I\, editor of New York Physielnn'K "Who's Who," says: "Hit i o- rhoHphalo should be prescribed. by every doctor and used in every hospital to lm.Tea.io strength ami nerve force add to enrich the blond." Joseph O. llarrlgan, Kormpr Visiting Specialist to North KHSlorn r>l(rponsa- tory, ways: "i*et those who' aro weak, thtn, nervous, annemlc, or run-down, take a natural, unadulterated 8 u he tunc e auch as bttro-phosphate and you wilt {sou n see ao me astonishing rcstitts in the Increawp of nerv«» energy, strength of body iuid mind and power of endurance." IMtro-phosphate is made, entirely of tho organic phonjvhute compound referred to In the National Standard Dis­ pensatory as be'ng an excellent tonic and ner\ inu and a preparation which lias recetiy acquired considerable reputation In the treatment of neurasthenia. The. standard of excellence, strength and purity of its substance la beyond question, for every Bltro-Pnoa- pliate tablet is manufactured in strict accordance wl t h t he U. 8. Pharmacopoeia to.*t requirements. Bitro-Phos- phatn is therefore not a patent medic! no and should not be confused with apy of thi» secret nostrums, so-called tonics or widely advertised "cure-alls." CAUTION:—Although Bltro-Phosphate Is unsurpassed for relieving nervousness, sleeplessness and general weakness, owing to Its rmarkablo flesh growing properties It should not be used by anyone who does not desire to put on flesh.. SALESMAN SAYS HE THOUGHT HIS v TIMEJAD COME Could Find Nu Relief from His Suficrinu—Feels 'Belter Than in Ten Years. i It is lndeeu* doubtful if there la a better known or more highly respected man in,Wichita; Kansas, than E. Tompkins, who resides at 356 North Main Street, and hag been prominently identified with the U 13. l'rice Mercantile Company of this city for a number of years, occupying a responsible position as traveling salesman. In relating his remarkable experience with Orgatono treatment Mr. Tompkins said recently: "For several years I have been a (sufferer from stomach and kidney disorders and 1 want to tell you here and now that at times 1 was a real sick man. Shortly after eating I would experience a very full, uncomfortable feeling in my stomach. . My back would commence to pain me and put me all out of tjhape for days at a lime. 1 started doctoring myself but In spite of the medicines 1 took 1 continued to get worse and began to think, my time had come. "l.read in the papers where Orga­ tono troatraent was doing BO much good in cases similar to mine and I got n bottle and started taking it. Well, sir, you can believe me or not, but 1 began to improve from the very start, Uy the end of tho first week 1 commenced to get all straightened out again and now that I've taken four bottles 1 teal better than 1 have In ton ycara. 1 have forgotten all about the stomach trouble and can cat Just anything 1 want. "Orgatone just beats anything I over BB,W, everybody 1 see who has taken it all praise it just the saute way 1 do." Orgatono is sot a so called patent or secret remedy but a new scientific' treatment containing no alcohol or other stimulating drugs and is eold in Hutchinson exclusively at A, ft A. Drug Compauy, Oat of town custom,- tys are being supplied (41 charges prepaid upon receipt of price per hotUe or bolU9» tilt - .8-W> BACK LIKE A BOARD? IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS There's no use suffering from the awful agony of lame back Don't wait till It "passes off," U only comes back. Find the cause and stop It. JJMsaaaed conditions of tlie bladder or kidneys are usually indicated hy stiff lamp back, wre.uuh- Ing pains, lumbago, sciatica, nervousness, sleeplessness, tired, worn-out feeling, pain in the, lower abdomen. These are nature's signals for help! Here's the remedy, wlien you feel the first twinges of pain or experience any of these symptoms, get busy at once. Go to your druggist and get a box of the pure, original GOI..D M.I3DAU lftdrlonii Oil Capsules, Imported fresh uvery mouth from the laboratories in Haarlem Holland. Pleasant and easy to take, they nlmost Instantly attack the poisonous cerms that aro clogging up your sy*»tenf*and bring quick - relief. For over two hundred years they have been helping the sick. "Why-noL try them? Sold everywhere by reliable druggists in sealed packages. Three sizes. Money back If they do not help you. Ask for "CiCXUD MKUAIV' and be sure the name "GOLD M33DAjy Is on the box. First Aid for Laundry Troubles If every Wash-day ia t day for the "Blues"—the right bluo will scud them scuttling away Red Cross Ball Blue is the secret of successful wtviL.- ing;—Purs White, dazzling clothes that leaves the huppy smile of satisfaction at the end of a day of hard wort I 6 Cents. At Your Grocers' On Face and Arms. Disfigured and Kept Awake, Cuticura Healed. "My face and arms broke out with small pimples. The pimples came to a head, and then burst leaving bard red places which burned so that I was compelled to lie awake nights and scratch. My (see was disfigured"I had Buffered for two years when I sent for a sample of Cuticura. 1 bought more, and I used nearly four cakes of Soap and two boxes of Ointment, end 1 am healed." (Signed) Miss Bessie Johnson, Richmond Pale, Ohio, Pec. 14, 1917. Why not use'theae fragrant, super- creamy emollient* for every-doy toilet and nursery purposes and prevent these distressing akin troubles, tax, |Mk T IN titbit- AMrw port-card: Refused to Put Glasses on Many persons refuse to put glasses on, or allow their children to wear them. In the belief that to put on glasses will mean they must always bo worn. This la not at all true, in many cases tbe temporary use of glasses has enabled the wearer to lay aside later on. What is your eye trouble? Let mo tell you. 1 devote all my time to the testing of eyes and the fitting of glasses. H. S. ZINN The Zinn Jewelry & Optical Co7 Henry Zinn Jno. Blrchfleld Directory j of the Rorabaugh-Wiley Bldg. povator service day aad alcnt. ARCHITECTS MANN 4 GEROW Room, 721-22. Prion. J15S- ATTORNEV8 WM. H, BURNETT Attorney-at-Law 601 K.-W. nidg. DENTISTS Dcnilat. auttg S1J-1J. Phont 50W PHYSICIANS AN.0 SURGEONS suit* in. •(iiclal Attention to Eye, Car, No., ana Throat GI OMM Accurately Pitted. Ui. Kit* Mundell. " Dr. W. N. iluca .4 DBS. MUNDELL. Bull. iJ> IL -W. Bids I'hona I(MMr " Q, A, OUASOEL ~_ PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON •ulte 611. Ofllco Phone !21». Ree. Phon. 2741 PR. LOU 186 F. RICHMOND. Suite 621. Ofllce Phone W2W. Reeldence 26Mfl & A. CHICKERINQ, PhyeK'en-Surf ton, Be*. Tel. IIKfL Ofrle* Tel. JJ19W. suite 503. PR, A. Q. BEALL Phyilclpn and Surgeon Special Attention to piasuosl*. ItQorn 508 Phones: Office «?9}W, Roe. SJ61 Pr. H. D. 8TERRETT Practice limited to Bye, ear, iiose and throat. Hoora so* itorabaugh- Wiley Hid,-. Vhooe 1«20. REAU ESTATE AND INSURANCE Lean* an*) Hfntta. ftecm W, Fk*M tje.

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