The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 7, 1918 · Page 5
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September 7, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, September 7, 1918
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PAOJS FlVlfi. Save 10 Take Advantage of our Special Discount Offer Suits, Coats, Dresses Skirts, Waists, At Regular Marked Price, Less 10% • Tonight Only 4 Quality Telia-Price Sell" The New Slore 112 N. Main Open l ill 9 P, M. Saturday Sweaters Kimonas, Petticoats, Millinery REFUGEES IN SWEDEN Those From Moscow Have Arrived at Town of tlopurantla. BOLSHEVIK WERE ACTIVE In Their Opposition to Them, a Larger Number Being Amer'c 'cans and Italians. Stockholm, Friday, Sept. 6.—American refugees from Moscow who arriv­ ed'at Haparatida, Sweden Thursday, say that while the storm raged la Moscow and Pctrosrad against the Bourgoolse, the Bolshevik newspapers demanded (lie Uvea of one thousand members of the Bourgeoise for every Bolahevlki killed. The Bolshevik newspapers openly charged the British aud French with attacks upon Premier Lenine and Mnses Urltzky. While waiting at Dallosproff, 20 miles from Petrograd, to leave Russia vhe American and Italian refugees Heard of the death of Captain Cromie, the British attache, who was killed by Red Guards who attempted to search the embassy. Made a Demand. Newspapers rocolved • from Petro- 'grad, the refiigeos said, told of the arrest of British and French there and carried such slogans as "a bullet In the forehead of every enemy of the Hovlot government." The Allied party at UalioHproff suffered only a short delay and was permitted to walk across a small bridge which divides Finland from Soviet IlusKla. Major Allen Ward and Captain Wm. R. Wobstor of tho American Red Cross remained in iMoscow with their associate Captain A -ndrewB who was too ill to travel. Virtually all other Americans in Moscow and Petrograd joined the party. A Bio Party. Frank Lee, vice consul at Mos'cow Is in charge of tho American section which comprises 107 persons. The officials In the party Include Norman Armour, secretary of the embassy; Wm. C. Huntington, commercial at­ tache; aud the following consuls and vice -consuls: F. Wllloughby Smith, W. L. Jenkins, Robert W. lmbrle, Oscar Nlelsou; .loan Randolph, R. D. Dentils aud Hooke A. -Doolittle, Captain Magnuson of the American Red Cross and Captain Bugene French and several, other members of the military mission are with the party, as aro E. I'. Collom and 29 American Young Men's Christian Association workers and Miss Klizaboth Bols aud olght young women workers of tho Young Women's Christian Association. WAR TRAINING EXTENDED. Kansas City Extends War Training to Colored Registrants. Kansas City, Mo.—Extension of facilities for war training to tho colored registrants has just been provided by the Kansas City School Board. Instruction in gas engine construction, repair and care; radio work; mechanical drawing; and in the ordinary high school commercial course, will Do given nightly from 7:30 to 9:30 at oue of the high schools. , Work of Uiis character has hcen given for more than a year past to a largo numbor of white registrants, but Is now being extended under the direction of 1. I. Cammack, city superintendent of schools. NOTICE TO OLD SETTLERS. Will Reorganize Old Settlers Association at Riverside. Park Tuesday. We, the undersigned, of the Old Settler's Association of Reno county, hereby urge all who oan to attend the meeting of the Aesacltvtjoa Tuesday, the tenth, at Rlvorsidc Park. Come and show your appreciation of Mr. Beck's generous Invitation. Come and have a pleasant time, renew old acquaintances and form new ones, and help to organise tho Old Sottler'a Association. Interesting speakers will be provided, W. J. SPONSLER, M. B. COCHltAN, SHERIDAN. PLOUOHE. Committee. Sunday School Workers. All Sunday school workers to and niur Hutchinson, are invited to attend • nv or all the sessions of the District 1,,'litute to be held 12th and *J3tU in U„. First M. B. Church.•• '•• Mrs. Harry Montgomery entertained her Sunday school- class last evening B"t a seven o'clock dinner. There was one large table and three quartet tables, all of which were decorated with pink and white astors, tho sumo color scheme being used throughout the dinner. The guests were, Mrs. Florence Mlddleahurst, Mrs. Ray Brown, Miss Alice Bolln, Miss Clara Evans of Liberal, Miss Helen Dclauey, Miss Ciladys Rogers, Miss Ruth Haynes, Miss Georglana Norrls, Miss Mary Zelgler, Miss Delore3 Girth, Miss Edna Farley, Miss Cieo Warnock, Miss Lola Marts, Miss Bernlce Lee, Miss Ethel Mathlas, Miss Bernlce Boyce, Miss Mable Hill, Miss Alice Turner, Miss Grace Gardner, Miss Turner, Miss Helen Gardner^ and Miss Uernico Dressier. *•$>•!> Mrs. Adda' Miller of Third east, en tertalned at a seven o'clock dinner last night for her grandson Charles Harris, of St Louis who left last night for Camp Funston. The guests were: •Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Miller, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Kincald and family, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Klncaid, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rawllngs, -Miss Mario Harris, and Mr. Harry Dreibil'bls all of Burrlon, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Dreibil'bls and son, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Drelbllbls, Mr. aud Mrs. Lyle Drelbllbls, Mrs. Mary Drel­ bllbls, Mrs. Etta Bowman and Misa Etla Drelbllbls. Mrs. Maimon Ward gave a shower yesterday afternoon for Mrs. Fred I Hill. The atternqon was spent informally and later in the afternoon tlte hostess, assisted by Mre. Ed Comes, served a delicious lunch. The guests Included; Mrs. Stanley Hill. Mrs. Carl Johnson, Mrs. Orvllle Ward, Miss Lucy Ward, Miss Florence Hill, Miss Pauline Plnyard, Miss Helen. • Hilt. Miss Eleu Johnson, Miss Lula jSchupp, Miss Esther Kales, MIBB I Gladys Van Buren and Miss Blanche Van Burotl. <S> <$> Mrs. J. N. Anderson entertulned last night at a .dinner in honor of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Anderson of Mt. Ayr, Iowa. The guests were: Mr. and' Mrs. W. S. Anderson", Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Dunn; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Deck, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Anderson, and Mr. Frank Dunn and son, all of Abbyvllle, Mr. and Mrs. James Dunn, and Mr. aud Mrs. Walter Meade Darrell. $><S> <S> Dr. and Mrs. James Clyde of Stafford announce the marriage of their daughter, Bonnie Lou to Mr. Thomas Alec Fry on Thursday, September 5 at Emporia. Mr. and Mrs. Fry left on a brief wedding tour to points in California and Arizona and upou their return will he at home to their friends aftor October 1, at 110 Third avenue east. $ <8> * Mrs. Van .Martin entertained yesterday afternoon at her homo on Fourteenth avenue east in honor of Mrs. Clifford Payne who is leaving to muke her home in California. The guests were mombers. of the bridge club ot which Mrs. Payne has been a member. Mrs. Lacy Rosier was u guest ot the club, ' <8> <S> <$> Miss Ethel Berlin gave an Informal dance yesterday afternoon. The gueBts included: Miss Marietta Hippie, Miss Virginia Glaacock, Miss Sarah Juno Jones, Miss Betty Hippie, Miss Bula Brown, Miss Margaret Jones, Miss Wlnnifred Crouch, Miss Lucille Ryan, Miss. Mildred Sweet, Miss Faye Ryan, and Miss Maurlne Aspey, <$> 4> <$> Miss Grace Partridge will give a one o'clock luncheon tomorrow for the following guests: Miss Amy Nelson of Larned, Miss LuluShrader of La Crosse, Miss Hattle Hayne of Turon, Miss Juanita Boots, Miss Hazel Haven and Mrs, Don QuUenberry all of Garfield. ''<!> •$> «• Mrs. Clifford Payne is to leave soon for California where Bhe will make her future home. She will he accompanied by her mother, Mrs. J. P. Shunk who will spend six months in California. .. • .. • * * * Mrs, Hetty M. Kolley of • Brown's Spur and Miss Harriett Pinkerton of Klngmun who have been the guests Ot their aunt Mrs. Rlioda Hess for tlte past week, left for their homes, * * Mrs. Willard E. Payne and little son, Reginald, have returned home after visiting with her parents Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Parmley and 'other relatives ot Wichita, Kansas. - • •> * . Miss Helen Harvey came this morn^ Ing from Sioux City, Iowa and will he the week-end guest ot Miss Dorothy Oldham, Miss Kwen. H, jilneman and Miss Ijucile Cost, ' 4> « • Frank Sohardelu, who has been. BiattWMsrt s«t,f SteUley WitshingtQa, is. feert'Ykttla* '*VI** tea* ot j»te w»» cle, Mr. J. A. Schardoin and Mrs. Schardeiti. <J> Mrs. F. D. Wolcott, Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCandless, Miss Mary Wolcott, MIBS Ruth Wolcott, Miss Esther Wolcott motored to Camp Funston. yesterday. <& <S> <8> Mrs. H. F. Ardery returned last night from Yellowstone Park whero sho, has been tor a month. She also visited other points lu the westoru states. Mrs. Lakin Stroud and little son John Lakln have returned to their home in Newton after visiting at the homo ot Mr ( and Mrs. Preston Jen- kltiB. * • • Mrs. M. R. Cfttn returned last night from Detroit, Mich., where she has been visiting her daughtor, Mrs. C. F. Yetter, for several weeks. «> <p Mr. and Mrs. A. Horn of Denver returned last night after spending a few days with Mr, and Mrs. N, B. Sawyer and other friends, <S> <5> <$• Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Cost and Mr. aud Mrs. W. ti, VanZanda motored to Camp Funston yesterday whore they will spend the week-end. <i> <S> <5> Mr. Earl lloggett leaves tonight for Balman, where he will attend Baker's University this winter to take the military training there. Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Sawyer returned last night from spending the summer at the lakes in Minnesota, in Chicago, and Rock Island, 111.. -<S>,« <$> Mrs. C. H. Rogers,ot Waco, Texas, Is here visiting her' daughter, Mrs. Sani Him. Mrs.- Rogers will spend several months here. <S- <S> * Mrs. E. IC. Pentz and daughter, Miss Ruth Peuti are spending .the week-ond at McPhcrson visiting with Mr. and Mrs. E. Keith. * •> Mrs. Cilia Obee went to Sterling yesterday where she was the guest ot Mr. and .Mrs. IT. L. Steed aud Miss Amy Pierce. •i> *> <s> Mrs. Carl Winters of St: Joseph, Missouri, is here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W, Cooler of Fourth avenue east. <•>>«> <3> Tho Cloverleaf Club will meet on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. R. C. Grider ou Fourth avenue east. * 4- <§> Mrs. J. G. Blanchard of Seattle, Washington, Is the guest of Miss Blanche Hendrlckson for a few days. <!> <s> Mrs. R. P. Smith has returned from an extended visit with relatives and friends iu several eastern states. ' Rev. and Mrs. James Edgar Wilson have returned from u several week's outing spent in Denver, Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. it. Hazlelt and Miss Amy Pierce of Sterling wore hero today enroute to Camp Funston, *$> **> ^> Mr. and Mrs, Frauk Beers of Kansas City are spending the week with Mr. and 'Mrs. Sam Haston, * «> * Mr. Harold Epperson left last night for Manhattan -where' he will attend K. S. A. C. this winter. <$> <S> 4> Mrs. A. D. Yoder and children of Wlnfield are here visiting with Mr, ami 'Mrs. Q. B. Harbold. ,' 1 * •-••' ' Mr. and Mrs. Willis aiid Mr! and Mrs. Bert Woodward motored to Camp Funston. * <3> * Mrs. Harry Newton is spending the week end visiting with friends at Newton. 4- <8> ' Miss Beulah Frazier of Pratt la spending tho weekend with friends here. «• •$> 4> Mrs. Jim Simpson of McPherson Is here visiting with Mrs. Chester Leasure. | Corner Nartf- M *ir> <«n<* iteend »tr»« M i We Have Now on Our Shelves and in Oar Showcases a| $70,00000 Stock I of Women's Garments and Furs to Select From MR This i« mi tell the I urges t stock of strictly women's garments nnd furs we have ever shown here since onv opening-aboHt ten*years ago and is probahly the largest and in many respects the l'inest in this city. 'If specializing in one line, lower expenses, many years experience, wholesale and retail, in the.business, coupled with superior eastern connections and buying facilities enable a firm to sell at less than its competitors, this advantage is surely ours.' We are giving our •customers the benefit of those lower prices every day. We invite you most cordially to afford us the opportunity of proving this also to you. Our reputation for square dealing and for handling only dependable merchandise is your gvutrantee of satisfaction. The Sawyer System of no. approvals insures you also more sanitary and better conditioned merchandise. Come in and get acquainted, you will find it profitable—one price of course, to all. Furs, Suits, Coats, Dresses, Skirts, Waists, Kimonas, Petticoats, Under- Muslins. DR. ATKINSON Cblropraotlo f hyslclan 2 «K North Main. T -U Dancers.' Class lessons in ballroom dances every Friday, night, 7:30 to 9. Social dan.ee from 9 to 12. Woodman Hall. Holiday's 3 piece orchestra. Privute lessons by appointment. Phone 1466. 7-tf ANNA McDONNBUU Children 1 * Dances. Beginning September 7, every Saturday afternoon will teach children's ballrooBi and fancy dances. Phone m i'». >' * mm •mmm**** I O. F. SAWYER DRY GOODS CO., Corner Main and Second Streets. 3 SW*Stfiifiiftfi*ifi^afiW£iliStfiifiS'JitfWtf>^»tf^^»«H»S^£>»fi»»^| r AMONQ THE MUSICIANS The music at tlie First Avenue Baptist church will be splendid tomorrow aud Is as follows: Morning. PofltluUe—"Largo", frum (NtMV WorlU Symphony) UvoluK Offertory, "Andanlu" Mozait Solo, "Tho (Juo.1 Shepherd".Van DeWaiter (L. J. Dillon). Postlude ,'...W. nuck Evening. Prelude, "ISvenhitf Star" Watrner Offertory, Melody In I'" Kuuciujtetll Anthem, "Shadows of the lOvenlnt'"..... Weatholt Posllude lu C I^jwla Tho follow lug was taken from "Along Broadway" and tells of bow important music is to the soldiers: In a recent letter to the Department of training Camp Activities, Owen Wiater, author of "The Vlrginiaii" and other novels, had this to say: "Music is as necessary to the soldier's heart as bread is to his body. Music Is dften spoken of as a luxury, ibut it is not a luxury, even lu times of peace. "it is probable that no hattle was ever won by soldiers who did not sing. When soldiers have beeu too exhausted to slug,, just listening to music hits put new lifo Into them. Just Btich a case us 1 have in miud occurred during' tho retreat of the British before Mons in 1914. "The heavy fighting they had been through had proved too much for a certain contingent of troops. Many lay ou the ground played out Indifferent and benumbed. The enemy was comlug, but the men were too tired to care. ' Their commanding officer looked at them in despair. Commands and entreaties to march on wore ot no avail; the men refused to budge. "Near at hand was a toy shop which hart boon ubandoned by the proprietor when (he retreat begau. The officer made for the shop and a moment tutor appeared with a toy drum, two soldiers took turns playing the whistle. The uiuslo from the drum aud the whistle awakened the benumbed men, stiffened their legs aud spirits to further efforts, and they arose aud marched ten miles to safety. • "That Is what music did in one case. In tho mediaeval age the Romans and tireeks had their ImUlesouga aud even now our warriors sing in battle. It has helped win many a victory. Indeed, music has played a brilliant part in tho history ot all great wars."- we do what there is to be done at home. ^Our armies in the field are dependent first, last, and always-on our i armies at home. We must let them i hear our voices rising across the Atlantic. America is becoming a singing nation, and well she might when her, manhood is matching to battle and war is foremost In (be thoughts ot every man. In the early phases of this struggle a correspondent wrote of hearing an entire army division marching to battle-singing, it was wonderful, awelug, Inspiring. This singing dlvh-loti swept everything before It. HARRY-FERGUSON STILL LIVES. Was, Reported "Missing In Action" July 18—Letters Received Since. ^ Pittsburg, Kan.—What appears to be u ease similar to that of Lieut. James W. Han berry of this city, who was reported killed in action by the war department and later fouud to be ulive, is that of Harry R. Ferguson. He was reported to be "missing iu action" July IS according to word received here by his mother, -Mrs. G. A. Ferguson, from the war department. But letters have been received from til in by his mother and sister, written from a French hospital on July 28 and July 21), in which he staled that he was recovering from wounds and expected to be back In the line of duty aooit. Mrs. Ferguson believes that her son probably became separated from Ills company after being wounded In action and takeu to a bispllal, and In thut way became lost on the records of his company. Bring in Your OLD FELT fcAT We'll make it look like new 4 South Main Phone 1011 ing especially to train evungnlUta, missionaries, aud other Christian workers in the English Bible and kindred subjects. In connection with thorough Bible training, work is also given in music, both vocal and instrumental. Miss Alice Burliholiler, of McPherson, who is engaged to teach piano, is a graduate of llie Bethany College of Fine Arts, Lindsborg. Kansas. Tht» office aud music department of the .school ure located at 907 K Fourth ave. Kindergarten and grammar school in SIS K. Third. Itev. W. C. Stone, the .superintendent, will conduct an Kvuniug Bible Course, open to the public, each Friday night, from 7:31) to 1) o'clock, at the Pilgrim Church, S18 E. Third. If Glasses Arc Not Needed You Will be Told So. Oiicu in ;i proat while wi! fluJ un (.'KiLinlnfni? >i JUttiflll Ulftl IflUN.ll'H Jl'i' not IHMNIIKI. W« ot course'"" n*U tin* pal tun i HO, iiml ulWHj-'H iultnfn' tils in- IUT lni''lllj;ci!ce In limrnlni; the exact con- (tlthm of the f.yrx. It Is .snmiMhfhK that N'<» ON 11 HUoulii remain In (luuht UIHIIH. If ymi «leriu> the Lomlitlon of eyt's, an*J viln'lher nh on id (»!• riliuuM wear uliiMf .s, naif \ Still. l .Mirn your you not Clarence G, Fearl, Optonieti 1st TEARL & SON Jewelers and Optometrists i L'btabhtlied 1S36, BIBLE SCHOOL OPENS. The following was taken from "Along Broadway:" The war corresiKJudeuls -tell us that when the Americans set out for the mighty hattle on the plains of Flcar- dy, oue could hear them sinking as they swung along the muddy roads through a driving rain. "I (ear men who face me with a <song," once said a great general, Irviu Cobb recently wrote in the Saturday Evening Post that as the Tuscanta settled into the wintry seas off the coast ot Scotland our boys were singing "Where Do We Qo from Harer Pan you llok men like these? Ljet sin* as they throw tkw New Training School of Bible Students Starts. Besides the ulauy larger Institutions which open their doors to incoming students next week, one of the smallest and newest is the International Bible Training School, which opens for its second sessiou Tuesday, September 10. This is a school aiip- MISSIONARY TO SPEAK. Miss Frella Fisher Will Talk Tomor. row Evening at Hadley Church. Miss Frella Fisher, who received her early Christian training In llttd- loy church, now a deaconess graduate aud finishing the course for medical missionary ut "Fisk" and soon to go to the missionary fields, will spjak at the Hadley church Sunday evening at 8 o'clock. She will represent the "Bethany" and "Fisk" schools and tell her experience while in training. Hadley church Is very proud of Mlsa Fisher, and desire that all may hear her. Get Ready for Cooler Weather. You should look up those winter garments and have them dry cleaned and pressed immediately and then they will be ready when needed. Our work aud service is sure to please you. Phono 107 or 2107. ' 7-lt AMERICAN STEAM LAUNDRY. HOLD FAST TO YOUR LIBERTY BONDS O UR Soldiers enlist to fight, not to desert. We should buy LibeJty Bonds to hold, not to sell. FIRST NATIONAL BANK HutchinsQB, Kan. John McCormack SINGS -AT- Convention Hall Friday, Oct. 18,1918 "He is a great artist, one of the greatest living, but great as his art is, his heart is greater; and greater slill than his heart is his PATRIOTISM." Prices--$1.00 to $3.00, boxes $4.00—plus war tax. Reserved seat board opens at J. W. Jenkins Sons' Music Co., Monday. October 7, 1918. Seats niay be reserved by mail prior to this date and will be taken care of iu order received. Filed Divorce. Mrs. Estella Householder filed stilt today in the district court for a #• voice (M>B» her husband. A.u»tlu B.

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