The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 7, 1918 · Page 14
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 14

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 7, 1918
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

l»AHE FOURTEEN. J4 Save Money By Attending Our Removal Sale All at a Big Discount Cut Glass Jewelry Silverware Clocks Ivory Novelties Leather Goods M. WELCH, Jeweler 18 North Main 18 to 45 13 Million Men to Register The Safest, Surest and Quickest Method of Terminating the War—Successfully Brighten and clicer up the home with new wall paper while the advantage of low cost can be had. It is a help to conserve and save. Onr force of good paper hangers is complete, but, we advise no delay. Campbell Paint & Wall Paper Co. 14 Soilth Main Phone 22 Jesse Langford AUCTIONEER Dales can be arranged nt any time by calling my otflco phono, Nickerson Vj ut my expense. Sepl. 10—Sherm. Thompson Est., 3 tulles southeast of Partridge. Sepl. 11.—Jau! Dunkirk north end of Monroe street, Hutchinson. Sept. 12— Will Willmer, 6 miles west and >/_. mile north on 17th street, lluichinson. Jesse Langford r GUARANTEED Vulcanizing Retreading Double ftre Work Five Years of Knowing How See us before throwing away your old tires. PRICES REASONABLE The Wichita Double Tire Co. 205 S. Main Hulchiusou 153 N. Hmporia Wichita, Kuns, Our packing and moving service is everything that the most exacting could desire If you want your home's furnishings moved SAFJi^Y, call 838 and entrust the work to us, UNION TRANSFER and STORAGE CO. I 'hone 838 15-17 Second W, Saving mosey by cutttoir down expenses, does UPt help will tlto war, it lb*, money Is feen). j »t dopflfU If) • Lwiu,—*ioaer» woodman, ALFALFA SEED For Kail Planting $6.50 to $12.00 per Bushel All central Kansas grown. Non- irrigated—write for samples. YOUNG'S SEED HOUSE Hutchinson, Kans. Let Me figure on Monarch Weather Strips for your home. Save fuel, keep warm. No obligation to show you. G. T. Bronleewe 120 14th West Phone 523 What We Weld With Oxy- Acetylene Welding Plant Automobile parts Auto cylinders, cracked or broken Water Jackets Automobile frames Auto crank coaia, aluminum or other mcltU AUto gear wheels by welUtut; In teeth Auto ax lea Auto crunks Autu muffliM 1 tubtts Auto manifolds unglno cylinders cracked W broken bteoin eiyjine frames Sietun pump cylinders and frames Steam pipes, cracked ur broken Bteam, boUwti l>s* weWlnv iu patches in fire boxlia Steam boil or crack* In sheets or lieacW Hlearn holier lube** Hot wvilfcr )tollei» Hot water ruiiRo bollcra 1-Vrm machinery purta of all kltuXa ll<Mtvy tear wheels True tor porta Steel looilt aeams oil wagon tanlta Water wntfutr innka OU barrel seams and hoada Ice coo atKuna ami bottom HUTCHINSON FOUNDRY^ MACHINE WORKS One Black Wett R. I. Depot Phone 33? Hutchinson, Kansas MAYOK'S PROCLAMATION, Iu respect to the memory of George Saunders, one ot our soldier boys who died ut Cump Fuustbn September 8,rd, and whose funeral will bo hold in this city September 8lh, I, therefore, deslro and request that flugs on the l'ubllu liuildlngs be paleed at half must. i''UANlv VINCENT, 7-U , Mayor. As I um moving out ot the .city I ttm leaving uiy lung salve pu sale at the E- »• Bloom Drug Store, 80S W- Malu. Mr«, Wary Grimes. FEDERAL AID SURE U. S. Government Has Granted It for Nickerson Highway. OTHER PETITIONS ACCEPTED County Board Hat Acted, and Highway Commission Will • be Asked for Aid. Word has been received by the board ot county commissioners that the United States government has granted Fedenal Aid to the construction of the Hard Hond to be built from Hutchinson to the county line south ot. Sterling, via Nickerson. The aid will be fifteen per cent of the cost of the construction ot that highway. Months ago Levi Rayl, E. K. Yaggy and other laud owners along that rood presented a petition signed by a larger majority ot the farmers in that road district asking to have this road built. The county board presented th<5 matter to the state highway commission, which promptly placed its O. K. upon the project and in turn asked the government for the regular Federal Aid. The necessary red tape hus now been unwound and this aid has been, granted. Much Money Coming. It will mean Uiat the federal government is to spend in the neighborhood ot $70,000 or 575,000 in Keno county when this road is built. It is ctrtainly fine that Reno county is able to Interest the general government in the construction of a hard surfaced highway through such a fine section. The road is to bo briclc on a concrete base, eighteen teet wide and first class in every particular. It is strictly up to the government when It Is to be built, the capital issues board making this decision. This is true of all Hard Road construction anywhere. No roads will be built until after the war unless the government gives the orders, but it is well to be prepared after the war is over, tor there is bound to be good systems of Hard Roads built in all ot the progressive communities The Route. The road so recognized by the government leaves the Hutchinson limits at Fifth avenue west, running northwest along the-railroad tracks to just beyond Yaggy, then north for three miles and west three miles into Nlck- erson. Leaving that city on the same section line west from the county high scriool (he highway will ran west five and a halt miles, north a mile and west a half mile to where the road runs north from the Rice-Reno line to Sterling. The distance is about 17 Vi miles. A Road to Sylvia. .The board of county commissioners this week accepted a properly signed petition tor a hard road connecting Sylvia with the West Fourth avenue road. The road will leave tho Fourth avenue road in Hayes township, tour mllos east of the Stafford county line. It will run south six miles, west a half mile and south a short distance into Sylvia. Leaving Sylvia on the south side of town, it will run west on that section line slightly more than threo miles to the Stafford county line. It is to be a brick road, eighteen feet wide ou a concrete base. It is announced that the farmers In Stafford county are also signing a petition for the continuation of this road on -west, near Zenith, and on to the city of Stafford. The Sylvia petition was signed by a large number of the farmers of that dis* trict, showing nearly a unanimous feeling for the construction ot this highway. To Medora and Buhler. Tho county board this week has also accepted a petition for a brick road on a concrete base from Hutchinson via Medora to Buhler. This road leaves the city at the packing house,' in Fourth avenue east, running east a mile with an eighteen foot highway. Then it runs north-a little more than three miles to the point where it crosses the . Rock island railroad tracks, following that line on the present Medora road to Medora, paBsing through that town and on east over the present county road to the section corner northwest of Buhler, then south a half mile to the Frisco railroad tracks In the west edgo of Buhler. From the point where it leaves Fourth avenue, starting north to Buhler, it is to be nine feet in width, or what is known as a "single track" road. This . means when vehicles meet each will have to get one wheel off on the dirt shoulder. This petition baa been signed by a largo majority of the land owners along tho line and It. will be one of the best things that has ever happened to that large district in the Sand Hills and beyond, tnakinga 365-day road to tnat section of the county. Asking More Aid. The county board Is -asking for federal aid on the- Sylvia, road, the, Mcdoia-Euhler road and the EUnieiv Darlow-Yoder-Haven-Sedgwick county lino road, tho petition for which was accepted by the board some weeks ago. This matter will be taken up at the meeting of tho state highway commission the coming week at Topeka, when tho whole matter of the Heuo county highways will come UP jor settlement. , Walt on Government. It is tho plan ot the county board to have the preliminary matters properly attended to and ready for tho work that is bound to be .done after the war is over and then construction will take place as the government will direct. It is impossible to get material for., this work at this time and the capital issues board must also first direct that the work must proceed before anything can be dojjo. In ajl of the district* where pett- USED FIFTY YEARS sss FOR CATARRH AT ALL DRUGGISTS Hons have been signed there has been almost a unanimous desire to have the hlg- .-ays built as soon as it is possible after the war is over and when their heed will bo still more apparent. SOLVAY PROCESS CO. GIVES EMPLOYES TYPHOID VACCINE This Is Not Compulsory, and Is Given at Company's Expense —120 Have Taken It The Solvay Process Co. Is doing something for its employes which is very unusual besides being very beneficing They are giving every employee, who cares to take it, the typhoid Inoculation. This Is not compulsory, and Is given at the companies own expense. This is both an advantage to the company and employees. This Is the only company in the city which is doing this for their employees and it is regarded as a tremendously important thing. The company is not offering this inoculation to the employees, because the water Is not good at tho plant, because they have excellent water thero, but it Is simply an advantage to the company, as well as the employees. There have been about 120 "men who have taken the "shot" already and thero will no doubt be more. • <8> <§> &-4> ^><$><J><$,3><$*(3»<S»<$>^3> •$> '•• « HAVEN SCHOOL NOTES. <$> <!> • <8> .$><3><8><§><8>$<$>.$><S><i.3,<S><3><S><$>.$. School opened September second with an enrollment of fifty students in the high school and a hundred sixty-three In. the grades. The first year high school class Is the largest In the history of the school. There are now twenty-one enrolled for Freshman work and others have reported they will enroll soon. Mr. Homer Hess will serve as music supervisor in the school here during the present school year for the first time. Haven has an abundance ot'musical talent and we hope to gain' much from the weekly visits of^Supervisor Hoss. .The grade school faculty consists ot the. Misses Ijiberta Owen, Hazel Shano, Maude Kinder^ahd Helen Cur tlss Three time teachers are employed in.' Uie'!h1g'h school this year. They, are C. ,0. Brannan, Alvln ii. Sclirpe'dermci^r, nnd ''.Miss Lydia Swart ley. ' New Equipment Somo important additions to the playground equipment have been made and se/yeral valuable changes have been made in the school building. Both the laboratory and the library will be: improved by about the usual annual additions. Mrs. A. VV. Hamilton, principal of Partridge Rural High School, was a welcome visitor Wednesday. Mrs. Hamilton deplores the fact that Far- trldge Rural High School has no men in the faculty. We should be glad It Partridge could hare the services ot a man, but we judge Mrs. Hamilton entirely competent to conduct a fine school for Partridge, and we shall expect Partridge students to prove worthy competitors for tho various league honors of the school year 1318-19. Juniors and Seniors are rapidly mastering the intricacies of trench French. They expect to be able to -converse with all the Poilus they find out on hospital leave to do lecture work this winter. Except for those classes which are not completely supplied with text books, the high school work is now woll under way. Both teachers and pupils are looking forward to a pleasant and profitable season ot school work. . The boys in Haven High School would like to know how many schools Vlan to have baseball this fall. Captains or principals . desiring games should write Alvln G. Schroedermeier or O. C. Brannan for dates. Miss Maude Whipple, formerly fifth and sixth grade teacher In Haven and now a teacher to the Hutchinson schools, was a visitor Thursday and Friday. Miss-Hazel Atkinson and Messrs. Ralph Johnston and Herman Harms were visitors Wednesday and Thursday; r,, j r. Haven Rural High School has the following Board of Directors: Mrs. J. 11. Forker, Director; Mr, C. W. Stagg, Treasurer; and Mr. Harvey Hlett, Clerk. The new .lioard members have expressed theufselves as much pleased by the Increased high school enrollment already shown, It is possible that the enrollment will roach fifty-, five before the olose of the school year. Mep W»nted. For work In : beet sugar factories and beet harvest fields. Previous experience not'required. Wages range from $125 to per month. Work will open September J6th to October 1st nnd will last abpijt three months. One-way transportation will bo refunded if eujpteyo renwlqs tho full campaign. e 81dck. to yp.ui. tpb It now engaged in t*s#e$tlal worit,. For fur- t,hcj^Information; address, the U. S. 1 employment;:8ervlce. Sugar/Industry (Division. I9t arclay Dtpok, Denver, Colo. wjtlT, 31sepl4-3t Drs. Cage^fc.Jialt having entered the service, "would greatly appreciate prompt settlement of accounts. Bills may be paid at their .office or at Dr, Qag«'« mtdeace. 5fll Ave, A east, -•/ Q , cf rPlcHT [VERY WRONG RICH T [ p bom* of Hut fichitiMf k Mutt ckdMl Boys' Clothes Better Made Than Ever ' ' v t . T^HERE has probably never been a'time when parents thought boys' clothes good enough; they wanted such clothes very low priced—boys do "go through" clothes fast, and they wanted them good, the two things somehow, don't go together. _ We believe there are parents enough who want boys clothes very good to justify us in producing such '^clothes and pricing them on the basis of what they cost. Here they are; real top values; in sizes 8 to 18. $4.95, $5.95, $6.95, $7.95, $10, $12. $15 We feature Ivan Frank's Boys' Clothes, the highest grade in the country at a price range from $10 to $25. TONE-TEST CONCERT Glen Ellison, Scottish Baritone, Won Hearts of Audience. ; LARGO CROWD TO HEAR HIM Is Called Harry Lauder of Edison ' —Scottish* Accent Proves Highland Descent. The Superba Phonograph Plays all disc records. (Hear one.) A fine Violoncello for $65.00. Some bargains iu used pianos. A beautiful line of new Schiller pianos and player -piauos. Phone 2434 J. H. HARPER 108 N.Main Bargains in Used Pianos. Glen Ellison, the Scottish baritone, hold his audience through the whole concert last evening which he gave at the First Methodist church. The auditorium was packed, which was a high! compliment to pay this noted singer, j Mr. Ellison has a wonderful sense of humor and mis was displayed! throughout liis concert. His So'jltisa accent was notable-and lent much to his interpretations of the Scottish airs which ho sang. At times it was hard to detect whether Mr. Ellison was singing with tho Edison or not His duets with himself, as he expressed it, truly shows that he is apparently master of the art of tone-testing. Besides the concert Mr. Ellison gave a number of readings, which completely won the audience over. His charming personality lent a great deal to his concert, and Hutchinson music lovers will not Boon forget, this noted Scottish baritone, The program which he gave last evening was as follows: "When tho Bonnie Heather Is Blooming." ; Kills "Make Your Mind Up, Maggie McKenzie." Mills Mr. Blllson Willi tho Edison Ito-Crea- tlona of Ills voice, Menetrler" .....Wlenluwakl "Avi? Maria" Bach-Uounod Re-Creutions of violin solos by Mossrs. Carl l-']eftch und Albert Spautdlnff. "Wee Little House That You Uvo In," MollHr-uirford-tkxirrey "It's Nlco To del Up In the Morning," '. Uiudcr Mr. Klllson with tho Edison I'.e-Crea- Hgr&xJSS wUh e i* llson ae-creation-!, 10 , » - fU "? ^ , to twwtjr "Carnicui ot Venice" .Vagantnl 'twoueand dollars to do their ult iu suv- - — - - I In™ ,,,rtr .ill /i, nDn(l Efficiently and Economically USE A- Moore's Circulator Moore's Circulator combines the principles of the famous Moore's Three Way Heater asto fuel consumption'aud conservation and interior construction, with that of a pipe- less furnace as to circulation of hot and cold air. We will guarantee a Moore's Circulator to give adequate heat at low cost if properly opeiated. Let us show you while we can supply you. Graber Furniture Co. Corner A and Main Hutchinson, Kansas .Edison Ko-Creatlon or a jierformanco by Amoricon Symphony orchestra, "Love's Old Bwoot SOUK," Mr. Klllaon In a duet with Miss Elizabeth Spcnce In an Edison He-Creation. "Nanny" Uiuder Mr. Ellison With Edison Ite-Croatlop of his voipe, "Alalia Oe," (Farewell to Thee).:;...'.. UlluokaliuU Edison ite-Creatlon of a soprano solo' by Miss Frieda Hempol. "My Bonnie. Bonnie Jean," i Lauder Mr. Ellison wttli Edison Ho-CroaUou of his voice. "Second Mazurka" Oodard Edition He-Creation of a piano solo by Mr. Andre Benolst. "It's Nicer When We Make It Up Again,". '• .Lauder "Somewhere a-Voice Is Calllne,".;..,. Carrie Jacoba-Rond Mr. Ellison with Edison nerOreatlon of Ma voice. "Star Spungled Banner." 6EED WHEAT FOB FARMER* i. .i* -' Pratt County Men Are Raising a S>um Today For This Purposo. •Pratt, Sept. 7.—PraH county 'will raise $20,000 to buy seed wheat lor tho western counties of Kansas who failed to raise any tvneat Uds, yean This taot was ensured .today 'wltaB-nimv from all over western Katistts nnd thts county began tb gather io- attend tho meeting being held today to maK° ing western Kansas. WOMEN ARE WORKING. Number of Them are Employed In the ~ Rock Island Shops at Pratt Pratt, Sept. 7.—Several women are •working in the car shops of tho Rock Island In this city now. The work began this week when special rooms wero prep< red for the ffoaif-i and uU'ingpnt.orders issued that, no tpngh language or is)!; could b<* used in the yards while the w»*> there. The women are doing some good work but thero has been some objectUtt'on Ut-i part cf some of the labo.eis on tho'.r work. The twenty women iviu b«f,i i v.cik Monday. . Catholic aif'hop Dead. Indianapolis, Ind., Sept, T.-^The Right Hey. Francis" Silas Chatard, Bishop of the Indianapolis piocese of the llomnu Catholic church died here today; after a lingering illness. Ho was born In Baltimore, Md., December 31, 1834. White and Riverside heating stores uv .-p ..v.» .v WW} 8 ' 1 ?, Hardware, corner sure that these farmers in the stricken j »op.rth aud Main. 7-3t counties are taken core of, A »urob_er ot »50Q subscriptions were taken during the past veek, It is a -wort; vhat Is of vital Interest and importance to all and the business m.@n and other cltHherp to employ the Mexican track la- *.m e{ FJCStt tv? WS( »» RSWY? p»rt tyreri pn, ea«lern railways, Mejlcaus ' * Mexlcfltt on the Job. M P*»o, TW,-*iUl»r events-tor the railroads ot the eastern : states are 'pharmacy Kodaks, Films, Photo Supplies, We are agents fpr Eastman Kodak Co. makers of Dependable Films are belnp sent east from here in cat load lots. The Metlctn peem latwrer makes an excellent track worker. H» win move from place to place with his family, pots, pans and parrots at M hour's active.' -

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