The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 7, 1918 · Page 6
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September 7, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, September 7, 1918
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Page 6
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/ • JPAGft SIX. THK HUTCHINSON NBWB. The Rorabaugh -Wiley Dry Goods Co. announces its complete readiness with new Fall merchandise. Every department is full to overflowing with all that is new and attractive in the fashion world. Monday we invite you to this unfold big of the fashions of a new season—an event of first importance for its authoritative character and broad scope. ^ COATS For the woman who is fortunate" enough to own her own furs—there are wonderfully designed coats made.of the best of materials, cut roomy, yet with cleverly tailored lines. For the woman who wishes the fur as a trimming— there are coats with deep bands of rich fur or high fur collars. In style these coats may be belted or'loose—very long and with large pockets. Pan Velvet — Silk Velour —Broad-, cloth — Crystal Cord—Bolivia—Yukon Seal aud Silvertone—are the materials to be worn; while colors include: taupe, brown, rasjiberry, reindeer, green, navy or black. Coats—Second Floor. SUITS "The Tailored Woman" is to be the fashionable as well as the patriotic woman this fall. The spirlt^pf the season is to secure a severely tailored suit •—one in which materials°£ave...been conserved but style and beeorningness accentuated.;- Novelties in design have been avoided—all is strict simplicity and superioriquality. The skirts of the new.suits are narrow—the coats vary in length from finger tip to full length. , Many of the suits are trimmed in fur—or tailored braid. Russiantfre Crepe — Wool Back Satin.— Velour— Silvertone — Broadcloth — Burella — Poiret Twill and Serge are the favored materials. Taupe, brown, blue, green, brick and terra cotta—the leading colors. „• • Suits—Second Floor. DRESSES : : : c Plain—severe— even austere — arc . the adjectives; which describe tlie./sca- son's 'S[ew "Gown^ .„ Plainness that is. 9fttv-«P5WD0Ji|^ij^]i'c^8, severity ? that v means only, ;siaa'rt' tailored liiies^Hde^ iii (Kdedly chic andnnost-becoming! Ttiis tailored severity has^rought about the narrowing^ of the skirts in the more formal frocks. Many times a full oversikirt being, added. Street frocks, will not be as long as the afternoon frocks-but will be narrower than before, r Fringe, .Beads or Braid makes the most effective trimmings. • Satiu leads all other' materials with jersey coming in a close second. Serge retains, as always its undisputed popularity.' Colors well liked this fall are taupe, brown, navy,, black, plum or green, , DreBScs—-Second" Floor. BLOUSES For every new fall suit there should be a becoming blouse, in some harmonizing color or shade. Our new fall display of Blouses includes an attractive and varied showing. Mostly they are of the well liked georgette crepe—coming in navy, brown, taupe, white, flesh or bisque. Some have trimmings of hand made lace, or embroidery; others have clusters of tiny tucks in front or back. There are square, plainly finished necks included and there are becoming sailor collars or plaited frills in same or contrasting colore. Blouses—Sooond Floor. ; HATS ^his fall,'have gained-much added charm through simplicity; Small,-medium and large hats are included. The small hats possess more snap—thclarge hats more becoming lines than ever before. Colors of the new-3?all Headwear includes taupe or brown and deep rich reds or bright blues. Also the popular new color- chaudirain or mahogany. We are showing, special now, the new four .cornered Fiek Hate. Tailored and exclusive—(hoy are of soft, rich velvet and Hatters. plush. Also we emphsize our' smart showing of small, cleverly shaped Suit Hats—coming in many colore and at reasonable prices, . ''. JIat Department—Second Floor, CORSETS In order to plossess the slender silhouette necessary to the success of the new gOAvns and suits—your corset must fit the figure closely." It should be of good nwterials-T-together with a flexible steel boning that will not takp a permanent bend. -Our now Modart corsets are especially Resigned for the fall fashions. They are strong yet light in weight—the materials are of tho best—and evory corset poaocsses a comfort unusual. Modart corsets retain Uiolr nriulnul lines until worn gut. A corset that will not keep its shape will not keep yours, ModarU are successful in doing both. Wo would be pleased to present our new fall lino lot. your approval.- Corsets—-B^cond floor. SHOES The new shoes this fall emphasise, quality, durability and comfort in their trim, becoming fines. The materials arc of tho softest French kid. The workmanship is of the beBt. Colors include the rich Autumn browns, dull greys and practical blacks and tans, Styles come in lace or button wi$low heels for the military walking boot and Louis XV heels for the fashionable dress shoe. Turn or welt solos. Every qualification of good, durable and smart Bhoes can be found in our Fall Footwear. / Bboe Pepartajnt—Fiwt FlQOi...' SKIRTS I Every; wor^an iS ^puld: Ijave at least one skirt in order that she jrnay call her r^wajr;dro ; be; co&pj^e. -^ti^y be either "'of'tailored cloWto go •will the plain business waist or of soft shimmery, eatin for the fluffy blouse. This fall the skirts are.narrow and long — while silk skirts ; will be especially good. Qiir s shirts are of Bergc, plaids, checks, Bilk pile, satiu trj- cotine,orchuddah. Colprgareinnayj^ taupe, brown or black, f |> SkirU—fiecopa FJocii . , NOTICE—Beginning Monday, September >th thero wUl be an extra chine <" ten cents on all packagw »ent, ut your request, by upefllftl flejivery. Xou may b*vo -this extra charge added to your account if you prefer, or you may pay it. when pMfetwe la delivered. ,, SCOUTS MOWING Only National Troop; in MMdle west i£ Located Here. "! ; SUNFLOWER TKOOP NO. (llrl Scouts Are I'roviftg Their ' WorJli—Newjrbep /yiay , \ be. Formed. ; Hutchinson has the only national girl scout organization west of Chicago, excepting one In California. Bar Una and Newton hnve Btaftod troops, but have not y«{ put theni on a national bnsle. sunflower Troop No. 1, which WHS organized In November, 1917, with MrH. W. S. Jfatrchlhl as captain, and Mrs, William A. linker na lloiitennnl, Is divided Into four patrols, each palrol Having tt lender and ! a corporal. The girl scouts range In |. ag« from, Ion lo llttecn yearn, nnd I there are In this troop riv e first class nnd nlno second class scouts, while the remainder fti'e tenderfoots. % The first class girls are: Dorothy (..ago, who has fourteen merit med- nls.'wivo ot which "counted toward tho golden eaglet, the mcdnl which Is-the height of the honor conferred In the Olrl Scout •orgauliatlon nnd which only five girls 1ft the United Stated have obtained; Dorothy Pon- trori hn» four nicdnls," all of which count toward the golden englit;' Jean Wright hna four, Dorothy Emmet four, and Dctty Hastings three. Tho second clnsa girlu are: Martha Thompson, who has three medals; Margaret Von Leonrod, who lias two; iDiieAspey, Imogene jolly, Elizabeth Fontron, Jeaalo Wlllianis, Vanita Ollphant, Margaret Uiunphreya aud Anna Kontron. • . There are now forty-five glrl» In tho troop, with ten on the waiting list. No move can be'taken into this troop, however; but as soon a» a suitable leader and organizer con be found, a second troop will be formed. Tenderfoot Stage. The first year of. the girl scout or­ ganisation has been a period of construction and It has been necessary to pass through considerable training boforo they could become Tenderfoots. After this stage is renchod, the examinations for the second class cannot be taken for a month. Tho 'things which these girls have to know before they can pass these examinations would perplex many older people. , The organization has already proved its worth by the service which, Its members have rendered to nil public war-work committees, aud by the willingness with which they help wherever >'lbey are. asked. .' A few weeks ago a number of the scouts sold (575 of the thrift Btamps in one afternoon. They have also been working in the. Junior lied Cross, have knitted many soldier garments, besldcB making a number of scrap books,for the soldiers. A monthly magazine, the Rally, is published at the.national headquarters in IJew "York, and Is circulated among the samps to kcop each one in touch wiih tho, things that other camps are doing. Picnics, hikes, or camping trips, chaperoned by their lieutenant, follow their weekly'moetlngB. Patrols Nos. 1 nnd 2 are now rehearsing a play which they will present In a few- weeks. CONFERENCE ON -.'.CHILD WELFARE. Con- New Mexico Mother-Daughter grees Considers Problems. Washlneton,—Instruction in child welfare work was given as part of the program of the recent Mother-Daughter Congress held recently In Albuquerque, N. Mex., under iha direction of the New Mexico food administration, the council of State defense, the State college extension division and the woman committee, Council of National Defense. Five hundred delegates were present, every county In the State being, represented. Don't be so InlcroBted in your own success to notice that your neighbors are doing well.-^-Atchison Olobe. FRED WEESNER Successor to Brigga Broa, DRUGGIST No, 3 South Main Phone 168 "Say It With flowers" FOR Messages of Condolence Expressive Basket Arrangements of Rich Fall Flowers Combined with >; Ribbon Ties, $3,50 and Up 19 N, fttftin i

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