The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 12, 1918 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 12, 1918
Page 7
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PACtt SEV15N. Save the Babies |Nf ANT MOUTAMTY is something MgbtM, We can hardly realize that of all the children born in civilized countries, twenty-two per cent., of nearly one*qnarter, die before they reach one year; thirty-seven per cent., or more than one-third, before they are five, and one-half before they are fifteen I We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Gastoria would save many of these precious lives. Neither do wo hesitate to say that many of these infantile deaths aro occasioned by the use of narcotio preparations. Drops, tinctures and soothing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or less opium or morphine. They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. In any quantity, they stupify, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. Thore canjbe no danger in the use of Castoria If it bears'the signature of Chas-H. Fletcher as it contains no epiates or narcotics of any kind. • • : . _ . J Letters from Prominent Physicians addressed toXhas. II. Fletcher. Dr, A. P. Voder, pi St Louts, lAo., Bays: ?i have prescribed jyjra* Caatorla In many cases and hare always 1 found it an olllclent au'd speedy remedy." Dr. Frederick D. Rogers," of Chicago,'!!)!, Bays: I havi' found Fletcher's * Castoria very useful in Iho treatment of children's complaints. Dr. William C. Bloomer, of Cleveland, Ohio, nays: In my practice I am glad to recommend your Castoria, knowing it i4 perfectly harmless and always satisfactory. ' 1 ' Dr. E. Down, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I havo prescribed your Castoria in my practice for many years with great satisfaction to myself and JjoucQt to my patients." _ Dr. Oustave A. Elsengraeber, of St. Paul, Minn., says: "I havo used your Castoria repeatedly In my practice with good results, and can recom> mend It as an excellent, mild and harmless remedy for. children." .. Dr. J. B. Elliott, of New York City, Bays: "Having during, the'past six years prescribed your Castoria for Infantile stomach disorders, I most • heartily commend. Its use. Tho formula contains nothing doleterlou* to Iho most delicate of children:" : :"'.!''« '.' • -t' •''' • .• •'• '• • Dr. C. G. Bprajue, of Omaha, Neb., Bays: 'Tour Castoria Is an Ideal medlclno for children, and-1 frequently prescrlBo It. Whlle-I do not advocate the Indiscriminate uso of proprietary meiMclnes, yet Castoria la an. exception for conditions which arise in tho caro of children." Dr. J. A. Parker, of Kansas City, Ho., says: "Your Castoria holds tha csteom of the nodical profession In a manner hold ,by no other proprietary preparation. It la a sure and reliable' medicine .for infants and children. In fact, it is tho universal household remi.dy for Infantile ailments." ' Dr. II. F. Merrill, of Augusta, Me., says: "Ci3toria Is one of tho very finest and most remarks bio. remedies for infants and children. In my opinion your Castoria has saved thousands from an early grave. I can. furnish hundreds of testimonials from this locality as to Its efflcioncy UNDER NEW SYSTEM Is roil rill Veaf Kansas Schools Have Used Standardization. ARE ABOUT' ,8,000 OP THEM i 500 Kansas Rural Schools Have Attained Desired Degree of Efficiency. _i i_ . < INct Contents IS Fluid Dratihnil 9OO3)BOPS ALOOHOL-3 TEH CENT. . A\fc£otabteIYenaraUonfcrAsJ slmllntim} licrcod by Rctfula- ] lln^thoStomachs and Bcwctstf Thereby rromoung D&eslfen Cheerfulness and RestCoatwtf neither Opium, Morphine nor' Mineral.-WOT N ARCOTIC. J±mptMXmi A helpful Remedy for Constipation mid Diarrhoea nnd Fcverishncss and | LosstoK S LEEP , resulting Ihcrcfrom inlnftncj'. Fac-Sfmilc Sitfnaturi of 7m Ctorrwa O OMPANV. A, Omonth*-OH nnd merits." GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS Boars the Signature of jpy oi" Wrapper, In Use For Over 30 Years The Kind You Have Always Bought TMr cr.M x A Li m COM*AP, OUR BINNERWARE CLUB closes Saturday night. You can still obtain choice selections. Let us shqw you. Pay Only 90c Down On 42 Dinner Set Join Shaffer's Dinnerware Club CHOICE OF EIGHT BEAUTIFUL PATTERN First payment when you recolvo tho 42 piece set Second wee)}, payment Third ,week payment ...... Fourth wook pnyjnent .',>,.. Fifth week jpayjnpiit,..[.'... Sixth week .payment .Seventh' week payment ... Klslitl\ week payment'.;.!... Nlntli week payment ...... Tenth week payment Eleventh week payment:.,. Twolfth week payment [i... Thirteenth ^eek payment.. Fourteenth week payment Fifteenth week payment .. .Sixteenth week payment:... Sevenl eenth' week payment Elghteenllr Week payment Total amount paid ..." ..90c ...85c ...80c ' ...76c ...70c ...65c " ..•m„.; ...65c ..-600 . ' .. .40>"'• •' ...36c ,.,1100 V .'.".260 ' • ...aiic ...16c .. .10c.'...' .:.05o " ; HERE IS WHAT YOU GET , Pieces • • • '•- I. •: .; * . • >< • ~ 6 Dinner Plates' 't'.<. . .6 6 Bread and Butter or Pie Pl f ates ... .6 6 Clips, 6 Saucers .•.. .•. ,'1'2 6 Butter Dishes.... .,., .6 1-Sugar Bowl ai >4 CQ ; S^r,.'...;2 1 Cream Pitcher;;;. \ .. ,v 1 6 Sauce Djshes. v.................6 1 Plattei- . 1 1 Vegetable Dish. .> 1 Total number pieces, ,.... .42 These, sets are ft siipcrior process inakeof ( 4PlJiestic ware that we purchase^ before recent advances. 1 We doubtJf there is a store iu the cquntry offering 42 piece sets of this quality for $8.55 cash, Early selections from the patterns offered is advisable. . : Open Till 9 p. m, Tonight FURNITURE 23-24-25 SoulU Main : •Topcka, Ivan., Sept. 1.—Kansas rural schoolB,—approximately 8,000 of them—aro Btarting the fourth }'«ar under the Standardisation Bystcin. In three years since the system became operative, 500 KtuiBUs rural schools have; attained tho" desired degree or efficiency to Te^i,„c"bfflcl!il recognition aa a "standard school." Of this number nil qualified as standard Bchools tho first year. Under the standardization system, a list of qualifications I K given, cov-i oring all tho essential details of a first class school, and it is to attain this standard that practically all Ihe schools of the state that already have not reached tlio goal arc striving. .State Superintendent W. I>. lloss has 'for tho last two years offered prizes for tho ncnools showing the UigUost 'degree of perfection and there was'keen rivalry hetwt'-n a large nunVbor pf the rural schools. The stale Is divided in prize districts, a first and second award going to schools In the north half of the state, and-.those In the Bouth half rompellng for slnjilar prizes. The prize winners thus far have been: Norlh hnlf: 1917,:''Eirst prize, Hilltop School, Hrown county; 1918, first prize. Diamond School. Brown county; second prize, Center School, Jackson county. , ' South half: 1917,'first prize, Oakland school,-Rice county; 1918, first prize Volunteer School, Rice county; •second prize. Centennial School, Mcpherson county. ' The school standardization has worked out as intended, according to J. A, Shoemaker, one of the school supervisors In charge of the standardization work, because it lias set a fixed goal towards which the schoolB .svork, and he says tt has served to engender .a surprising increase In district,pride in the schools. Indirectly, this has resulted in building of hundreds of Ifouses and wlth ; out exception almost, the ' dlstrjct boards havo had In view. In the erec-' tlort of Vhc now buildings, meeting'tun qmillfrealions laid down by the-KtundH izatibn system.' -' < • - : ' The ; old sttylhfj 1 iaat • I'tihe. farmers.' Uulld-'Jbcttet' 'barnni/in aohlch-tockeep '1ht>lr HV'n' Block,-thanithoy< do. .sclipat house's for their children," Is fnstnbe-, coming pnsse in Kansas. Miuxj' of Ihe old::Jashioned one rotjni, poorly Ven,-. tllated and healed ,0Jid insiinltftr^. school houses dot the rural districts of, the state, hut, they are fast being supplanted by hew, up ; to.dato edirlCe.s. ...The, standardization qualifications lay stress on the vent'tlafibn and san-' itary equipment of tho'schoo! house as' well as piliicutlnnul equipment ami quallf lent Ions of its teacher. Modern science has done much to alleviate Ihe problems of sanitation. Even without the ordinary requirement utilized In cities of water and sewer systems, it now is possible for the rural schools to have indoor toilets of approved sanitation through the use of chemicals. A school house using the old 'fashioned heating stbye Can nbt'quali. ty as a "standard school.'" ' If the structure of the building will not permit the installation ' of a basement furnace,' there are available furnace Bystems oporating from a furnace on the "ground floor which meet all 'requirements. to auswertflg »4v «mw»w »to jrteiM mention TUe flifW* <J> <!><*<?•<•> <5> <?•<$><?>•$• <«> <5> * '•' ZION. •• * . ( <$> •'. * f $> <$> ^> $ a> ^ * <f> •$> <S> ^> <p .f. .j, 1 \ liotewealher is about over anu;.we are enjoying the ruins o£ 'he soaBon. Threshing is almost over in this neighborhood aud elloa are belug filled. A. S. 'Kinfi'ocK- and family came in from Oklahoma Tuesday to spend a few weeks and tako in the Fair, miss Mae Finfiock will remain here and attend business "college' this winter. Jess Kaearice is building a now silo. Mr. and Mrs. (.'has. Olson have a ucw boy at their house, , Quite a few from this neighborhood (Ytfent to Hutchinson Friday night tQ, sco Carl Itexroad oft to Camp Funston. •' ...v. i.Miias Myrtle Lewis,. Mi»S Florence jLewls and Mists Ji^njo Bane are'at- ityndlng high BchoolthjB 'Rioter. ' j tMiss Jlulh Itexroad is. -atteudlna ! high school at Wichita. \ Miss Arnold Is vlslUng her grandparents, Mr. and Mris. Reese. . : Mr. and Mrs. Frank ijollinger mo- tpre4 to Larned Sunday, returning liome Monday. Mr. and Mrs. John Oleon. August Olswn and Mrs. I*. P, F}uw>ok and daughter called on ! Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Olson Sunday afternoon. Miss Hazel Itexroad was the guest of her brother in Hutchinson a few days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hammond of Hutchinson spent Sunday with Chas. Olson. Mrs. Ida Patterson and children called ou Mrs. Nelson Monday after »oon. * • Mr. and Mrs. Jess JK*S^rine. took Sunday tflnner in Hutchinson. Notice.; t will return to Hutchinson aijd resume my practice Monday, Sept. 16th. A. 13. Coffin, D. D. S. U-4t Brunswick Tires and Tubes. King's Auto Supply. 821 8ou,th Main. • ... mi Pegues-Wright's Store News Continuing on Friday the Showing of Autumn Styles. LOOK FOB THIS I.AIIKL HUTCHINSON, KANSA$. Tti6 Ptgncfl-Wright lnbftl In a Afirmrnf In tlto only Inctnrne- ment of qualify nrcednary Drawing your attention particularly to a few moderately priced attire of the most practical sort; Very cleverly have the designers adapted the season's .. new models to the demands of these war times, achieving a trim simplicity of line, but in no way has feminine inventiveness eliminated the smartness of style. A Suit at $25 .00 . A splendid example of the remarkable good value obtainable in women's suits is an all wool poplin suit at $25.00. The coat Is a plain Btraight line model with bolt and pleated back; has a convertible collar trimmed with velvet. The skirt is plain with full gathered back. A Coat at $25 .00 And here Is a coal at $25:00 thai Is good and warm and becoming, simple in line. Tho coat is of a heavy volour In the oxford tones without lining; it lias belt and a kid Coney . fur collar. . , A Dress at $25 .00 Of navy blue serge Is asmnrl dress on the straight Hno order with panel front and back trimmed In black braid; has v neck and finished with Well shaped collar or serge. It's price Is $26.00. At $25.00 Is a simple dress of navy blue satin; lias irrrn- gular tunic edged In frlngo also featuring the new round neclt which Is noticeable on tho moro expensive dresses. Df?Y CO AUTUMN BOOTS Good Style Good Fit Splendid Values Military Heel ALL BLACK CALF lace hoot with military heels. KxIn,va . !uc ......$6,00 at •ALL BLACK KID lace boot wit military heels and welt soles. E{\ The pair fliJU MEDIUM lace boot heels. The pair GREY KID with military 39.00 High Louis Heel DARK GREY KID lace boot with well sole and leal her Louis heels. A good one OQ nO at $tliUU DARK BROWN KID lace boot with leather Louis heels. Extremely good value at ... .... $9.00 BLACK KID lace boot with welt soles and leather Louis heels. Very fine grade at .., $10.00 FOOTBALL SEASON STARTS AT SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL About Half ot'lhe. Men From Last Year Can be Counted on for Work This Year, High School is out for a successful year In .foptball. .That seems to be the Blogan that is'floating around In tho atmosphere these days at the 'High School. Jubt aa V>on as the enrollment <tayg aro over, the next most Interesting subject of discussion 1B, ''Who do you reckon will make the team this year"? The prospects are excellent for material upon which tho basis of a winning team can be made, l'ootball practice began the evening after school started, and lias beeu vigorously kept up each day since. There are enough husky, robust fellows out in the field to produce two ' fuat squads. About one half of the first tram will be made up of old players who were members of the team last year and wbo dltj some mighty fine work. The rest of the team will be entirely new material, Capjt. WUHaw Carey will lead the teain/'tbls jrear. Among others wh'o will make W> the heads for tho tjrst and second teams that were left 6"ver from last year are, Binlth, Umstot, Neighbors, McKlnney, Altenreld, Capt, Carey, Phillips, Ballard, Murklo, Jones and A. gymuji, The new matertta consists of: Plnyerd, Wilson, Fear), Cramrn, McCord, Miller, Cox, Iiamby, Gregg, Eastburn, Wood, 13. Symns, French, liurnes,' Hayes, Shuart und Portna. IN STATE OF DISINTEGRATION, to Siberia is This Way According Returned Major-General. ; Smimonoseki, Japan, Aug. 2.—ICor. respondenco of The Associated HreBs) —Kottyrnud from a miBslon in Siberia, Majoriienornl M. Nakashima, of the Japanese army, affirmed that the whole of Siberia was in a state of disintegration, that the people had learn ed that the Leninite government was nothing but a puppet In German hands, and that their one desire was that the Allies should extend a helping hand to thorn. He said that tho question of Japanese Intervention was to the front some time ago, his hotel was besieged with, eager visitors who secmod unanimous in hoping for speedy realization of the project of intervention. He udde4: "Among those who appealed to mo for Japanese assistance were some noble .families arriving from European Russia as refugees. A certain Russian declared that if Allied assistance was not forthcoming there was nothing for them but to appeal to the Germans for help, for they could not leave their llvo« aud property In the present uncertain state," Tito officer said that in Ofatta the administrative power had been usurped by German aud Austrian prisoners of war. 0| t&e wmius of prisoners of war there was he believed, nu doubt. Among the IJolsbeviki troops fighting the forces of (Jeneral Semenofl' were some 1,000 former prisoners of war. "Generally speaking," he added, "conditions In Siberia are as ihautlc as ever. The Intellectual classes have been deprived of iholr properly and reduced to a most distressing state. Tho agricultural classes are: without seed to sow this year and anticipate with grave concern Ihe advent of famine next winter." "LABOR CHURCH." Clergymen of City Co-operate with Union Labor. Washington. A new development nl the Canadian labor movement has ( been the establishment of a "Labor Church" In Winnipeg. Meetlugd aro provided every Sun day evening in the I«abor Temple of that city, and Ihe sermon topics are matters of immediate and vital Inter est to the worklngmau. On one Sunday evening, for example, problems of the hume will be discussed; on tho next, perhaps, the place of th;; church in the labor world The "Ijibor Church l">s its own minister, but eierg>men of all denominations .In Winnipeg have become much Interested iu the project and are giving their whole-hearted assistance to the movement, according to Communications from Winnipeg which have reached tho Department of Labor. Embroidering is much used, daily in geometrical designs. esper

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