The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 13, 1918 · Page 8
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September 13, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 8

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, September 13, 1918
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ENROLLED TOO MANY In the Junior High Schools, and Can't Care for Them All. SHIFTING SOME AROUND non left today for ^opeka and from there they will go to Portland, Oregon tor government employment as common laborers. A eall has come to the U. R. Employment Bureau for men a limited number of carpenters and bricklayers to leave Monday, September Hi, and for "white and colored common laborers to leave Friday, September 20, to go lo TopeVa enrouto to Curds Bay, near Baltimore, Maryland, to work on an ordnance depot. (fTTEMS OF INTEREST "1 And Combining Several Classes, in This Way Providing for All. While 11 wan expected thai the enrollment in the fclty schools would show some Increase over that for the corresponding time for last year the iiciual Increase has been much more than some people expected. At the lime the numbers were taken for the boundary adjustments made yesterday the total enrollment was 100 In excess of that for the corresponding time last year. A largo part of this excess was In the junior high schools. Tin; enrollment in these schools was about inti more than was expected. The Sherman Junior was especially crowded, lu this school there were GO note pupils than there were desks in nil or the class rooms and study hall combined. As a result many shifts had to be made at the meeting held lor that purpose yesterday by Superintendent Hall and the principles of the various schools. It. was found necessary to shift all of the "^9 A pupils from the Sherman Junior to (he Senior High school building. Combined Grades. Elementary grades at the Fourth Avenue building had to be combined lo provide for a half room of 7 1) pupils living the east part of the city but who had enrolled at the Sherman school. There were more pupils In 7 A at Sherman than could be accommodated in the divisions for which (here was class room at that building so it became necessary lo transfer a lew 7 A pupils fiom Sherman to the new Liberty building. It also became necessary to shift a room of sixth grade pupils from the Sherman school to the Central building to give desk room for department: al pupils enrolled at the Sherman school. In addition to all of this it was found necessary to combine the manual training classes taught by Mr. Ueyer nl the Senior high school with .the afternoon classes and S 'Hid Mr. tleyer to the Sherman school tor manual training classes In the forenoon and give Mr. McOluro who expected u> have tliiit work at Sherman ether work during the forenoon. v ^TO RED CROSS WORKER^ The lied Cross llondttuartors will be closed all dhrtng Knir week, and the rooms will be turned over to the Commercial club. The war risk Insurance desk will also be closed, and Mr. Bigger will not he there all during Fair week, but questions concerning this will be answered al the lied Cross booth at the Fair grounds.. The War Council of the American Hed Cross will issue a series of reports to the American people about the use of the First Bed Cross War Fund of $100,000,000. The following report covers I he work of the Ued Cross In curing for the families at home of America's men In service: More than 300,000 families ot American men in service have been relieved of money troubles, legal difficulties, family worries or of depressing loneliness by the Homo Service of The Bed Cross. Thin branch ot the Ued Cross nctlvity has 50,000 men and women serving In Us 10,000 Homo Service committees. It has reached Into remote communities where they have never been organized social effort before. It has established the closest co-operation in the larger centers ot population with tbe organized agencies of public welfare. It Is spreading a doctrine of Intelligence, substantial nelghborllness on behalf of iho fighters' families, and backing it with an expenditure of over $400,000 a month. Small information houses will be built by the American Bed Cross near tho base hospitals at. each cantonment, and guideH will be supplied to show visitors correctly to the ward iu the hospital which they seek. EXTENSION OP DRAFT LIMIT MAKES CONGRESSMEN REGISTER Group of Indiana congressmen registering. The extension of the draft law to include all men up to forty-five inclusive as well as youths of eighteen, means that many of our lawmakers above the old draft age must register now. This doos not mean, of coarse, that they will be .called for service which will take them from their present duties. Five of the thirteen members of tho house from Indiana registered in a body in Washington, so that their cards could be forwarded to the local boards. This is an unusually large percentage of members of J> state delegation in the draft ace. They are, standing, from left to right: Richard N. Elliott. Connersvillc; Everett Snn- derB, Torre Haute: Oscar E. Bland, Linton j Fred S. Purnell, Attica. Sitting:, left to right: Albert T. Vestal, Anderson, and P Gruborg, rafristsu:. ... MEETINGS WILL CLOSE LIKE A BOOM TOWN. Vladivostock Can't Furnish Enough Sleeping Places for the People. Vladivostock, August 'Z'.'.. -Via Toklo — ICorn-sondenee ol The Associated I'ressi--The influx of foreigners incident to the landing of Allied troops has filled Vladivostock, already overcrowd, d by Ihe native population, alums! to tlie point of standing room only. Y. M. C. A. workers, American and Japanese Ued Cross and the Ameiiiau c.i.rps ot railroad operatives have lieon put to it to find (daces to sleep. A Mr.oiger etitcrinK VludlvOhtoeU facet the prospect ui walking the streets and sleeping in the open unless ho is loritinaie innuu.Ii to find friends among some of the foreign eltariialjle organizations and considers himself extremely lueky to be provided with a mattress and blanket on tbo -floor of some vacant building. Wvery vacant house or apartment has been secuml either outright or under op- lion l>y representatives of the Allied • nowcrs to house the :-iuffs of incoming lorets. Two floors ol u single school building have been taken over for tbe lodging ol II of Stevens' railroaders and directors of the lied Cross ami Y. M. C. A. work. Tin- men are pro...l vided with mattresses, blankets, sheets and pillows. ENTERTAINED AT SHOWER. For Mrs. C. Wilbcr Ohonan, a Recent Bride, Yesterday Afternoon. .Mr*. Leslie Swnrons gave a shower honoring .Mis. <'. Wiiber Ithoiian, a recent bride, yesterday afternoon. Tlie afternoon was spent with Bed Crcrts worli and music. Mrs. Swarens scried a delicious lunch late in the afternoon. The cue.sts wete: Mrs. C. W. Morris, Mrs. Will Stieckler, Mrs. Heed •Slruliins, Mrs. '/,. \V. Nurds, Mrs. E. llilggs, Mrs. Sam Slrotip. Mi's, Krnesl Campbell. Mrs. II. Slrieklcr, Mrs. 10. V. Hamilton, Mis. Scott Kinder. Miss Flora Sallce, .Miss Ilertha Hallee and .Miss Nellie Shuler. ELECTED OFFICERS. Mrs. O. L. Bprouse Heads Christian Church Organization. Al the meeting of Ihe Third Division of (he Ladies' Aid society of the First Christian church, .Mrs. O. L. Sprouse wus elected president, Mrs. 'K. 1L Lord, vice pn*ldeut. Mrs Hosier Miller, secretary, Mrs. William ShaKor, treasurer, and Mrs. \i. li. Wall, reporter. Seven of the ladles were given birthday remembrances. On Oct. 10, the ladies will meet with Mrs, Walter Handles. ' SPECIAL ON A. V, 1. The Last Session of Training Conference field Tonight. No Special on A. V. I. Except From Halstoad on Biggest Days, There will be no regular specials on tho A. V. 1. during llio lair ^vcok except its ail extra couch is added when the regular cm: will not accommodate the passengers. It iu probable that on tho big days, a special will be run us usual from Halstoad, LABORERS. TO CYBT1S jJAY. U. S. Employment Bureau Receives Can for Skilled and Unskilled Labor. Men from Medicine, l*odgo, 1'ratt, MvJ'lK'i'suu, ScuU City, and H»tofel> • • • PICKED UP 'ROUND TOWN. • • • Ben Lee made a business trip to SVicblta yesterday. C. B. Astle of Haven was In town today on business. Ed. Schall went to Wichita this morning on business. M. O. Thompson of Sylvia was in town on business today. The bowling nlley at the Elk'B Club will open Monday night. H. H. Brinsmade made a business trip to Wichita yesterday. The Home Guards will have their regular drill tonight at the Convention Hall. II. C. Couch, federal fuel administrator of. Arkansas was in town today on business. ' M. B. Cain, deputy revenue collector, went to llalstead yesterday on business. iMr. and Mrs. George Dlusmore ot Lyons were out of town visitors 'here yesterday, •Mrs. George D. Merrlt and daughter a.ud Mrs. C. Jones were out of town callers here yesterday from Haven. Paul Stephens, who Is In the Medical Corps, has been transfered from Camp Funstnn, to Ft. (.Irani, Illinois. Mrs. C. U. Tanner received word that her husband has sailed for France. He is in the Naval Aviation.. Mr. and Mrs. ICugene Wood have returned from Holly, Colorado whero they have been spending the summer. Mr. and Mrs. lid Duncan who have taken up a temporary residence lu Manitou, Colorado, are here for a few days. The only entry on the police blotter last night was the name of O. L. Brown picked up drunk. His trial will be held today. Word has been received by Dr. Heed Girard formerly of this city, who is in tho Medical Corps, has arrived safely overseas. Walter V. Jones is moving his offices today from COS First National Bank buildinb to suite U0S with Judge F. U Martin. J Charles Near, of Colorado Springs, came here a few days ago lo register with his father J. S. Near. Ho will remain here until he is called. A little son was born to Mr. aud Mrs. D. VanNatla of 721 .North I'lum, Wednesday evening, to whom they have given the name of Jack Darwin. Miss Susie Sohmltt of Pretty i>rair- le, Mrs. John Martens of lluhler, and Miss Butli Hussoll of Duuuoin \ycro out of town callers In Hie city yesterday. The Reverend Setvard Bakur gave an address today at ihe regular biweekly iuncheon of Ihe Rotary Club at Dodge City on the subject of notary education. Mr. aud ilrs. D. W. Hills have returned from a three weeks visit spent in Kansas City, Missouri where they have been Ihe guosls' of-their- daughter Mrs. A. G. Todd. '.'' J Mrs. A. V. Hershberger and daughter of Greensburg, Miss Uoleu Hagenr master of Stafford, Miss Olura (longer of Lyons and Mrs. u- M. Holderman of McBheraon wore liero yesterday. Cecil MeCandleas of St, John, Ruby Rust or Washington, Keith McMullen of Hutchinson, Hally Uiuguliu, La Crosse, Letha Harper, Ivangdopj Ooorgo Faralter of Haven, and MJss Mary Hughes of Stafford, enroled at Ihe Salt City Business College yesterday. ' • • ' '* Benutor J. B. Ooukiln, who iu super. Intcndent of admissions at the State Fair, evidently will bo somewhat busy during fair, for ho was beard 'to say todiiy, "After today I will not cat an other meal lu town, until after a week from Saturday." This sounds though hp Intends camping at the Fair grounds, Cider apple sauce Is excellent with roast pork, HAS BEEN FINE SUCCESS In Every Uespect, and Delegates Will Return Home Wonder* fully Inspired. This evening will close the series of meetings which have been conducted at the Methodist church for two days. The speaker tills evening will be Bishop \V. O. Shepard of Wichita, His discourse will be on the subject, "The New Church for the New Day." Bishop Shepard has charge of the district of which Kansas is a part. He is said to have a wonderful message iu store for his hearers and will be well worth the time of any who are Interested in this problem which tho churches all over the world are realizing that they are facing. Several changes have been made In today's program, but this morning was very Instructive and delightful to those who came seeking enlightenment and helpful bints concerning problems which they encounter each day in their individual circles. Sectional Conferences were held for three classes. The Elementary division was discussed by MrB. Mary Morehouse of Chicago. Her subject was "Training the Children in Worship." .Mrs. Morehouse is a wouder- ful instructor and has had many yours of experience. '"Hie .Most Fruitful Field for Evangelism" was the subject discussed by Itev, Peter F. Stair who deals with young people. Rev. L. O. Hartnian addressed the adults on the subject, "Recruiting Adults for the Kingdom." Centenary Program. This afternoon Rev. Frank T. Mossman of Wiufleld gave some very in t cresting pointers using stercoptlcon slides. The Centenary program for next year was discussed at considerable length. Plans have been made very extensively for a fine celebration of the hunldellh anniversary of Ihe founding of Methodist missions. Last evening Bishop W. F. Oldham spoke on "The Foreign Survey and Opportunity" and his talk was one of the finest ever given in Hutchinson. He spoke 'of the conditions which France and the other oppressed countries of Europe were going lo be left in when 'this world's catastrophe Is finally ended. The open door for missions will be large enough for all. He declared' that this nation which had earned for itself the name if a nation of Samaritans, will he bound by many sacred obligations to accspt th» task of evangelizing and caring for the remnants of what was called cMllza tion. HE IS NAMED NEW ADJUTANT GENERAL PRIMARY PUPILS HAVE ANOTHER WEEK TO ENROLL Only a Few of the Rooms Filled to Capacity—May Enter, If Proper Age. "Freezone" is Magic! Lift any Com or Callus right off with fingers—No pain! Drop fl. little Froetohe on an aching corn, instantly that corn etops hurting, then you lift It right out. It doesn't hurl one bit. Yes, magic I Why wait? Your druggist sella a tiny bottle of FrcMone for ft few cent*, sflnclcnt to rid yoitr feet of every, hard corn, soft rorn, or corn between tho toes, and cnl'uses, without soreness or irritation. Try lit Ncchmnbugt CAN ASK FOR THE RELEASE OF THE MEN NECESSARY For the Maintenance of Business —Privilege Given Soda Ash Plant. In grades above the primary pupils may enter the Hutchinson schools at any time but in the primary theyi must enter very early in the term or wait till the beginning of the next term. Just now a few of the primary rooms arc filled to capacity but some of them may take more pupils of proper age If they enter next week. Pupils who are six or who will be six years ot age on or before October 31 may cuter any time next week regardless of whether or not they have done kindergarten work. — | Pupils who were in the klndergar- j leu last year may enter next week It l they are six years of age or will bo j six befora the Christmas vacation. ] This extended age limit applies only ! to pupils who have done the kindergarten work. Kven these must enter not later than Monday of the third week or wait till tho beginning of tbe new term tu January, MORE KINDERGARTNERS. The Kansas Chemical Co., the "Soda Ash" plant has received blanks from the War Department whereby the company can make application for the release for Ihe malntalnance of the making of soda ash. These blanks were received today and while it has not been necessary in the post three draft calls to make such application as those who were in the drart age and were lndespensi- ble were given deferred classification at*the request of the company. "With the new draft calling for men of more mature ages this may make some difference," said G. T. Lee, general manager of the local plant. 'We may tiave to then use the blanks anil ask that some of our men be left to continue the work." This is the only known Industrial plant in Hutchinson to have received these blanks. Government contracts for the output may have something- to do with the order being applied to the plant. WIET7 HE7VD" WOivn:*^ , AMBULANCE DRIVERS Superintendent Hall Announces That More Youngsters Can Enter. Through the use of the two session plan the two kindergartens In the Hutchinson schools are ah|e to talte care of a large number of pupils. At the time of the boundary'Adjustment yesterday there were 54 pupils en- loiled in tho North Side Kindergarten and 43 In the one at. the Central build- i ing. Kach kindergarten can lake care I of a maximum of 60, so there Is still j room for six at North.Side and about |17 at the Central building. ; These openings will be held up to ! and including next Monday for pupils • who are fully five years of age. If by next Monday evening there are 1 still an) vacancies left In these two rooms tho age limite will bo lowered a few monthSj that others who are [wanting to enter may do so. An excellent camp stew consists of a ham bone, a little bacon or dried beef, cut fine, diced potatoes and carrots and beans all cooked over a slow- fire for several hours. Brigadier General Harri*. Brigadier General Peter C. Harris, U. S. National Army, will succeed Major General H. P. McCain, as adjutant general. General McCain I Very occasionally there Is a doctor , , . . who acts like he knows a wor : d of will leave shortly to assume command \ g00li Uems uut ( , an . t te „ Ulom on ac . of the twelfth division al Camp De- j eoun t ot the "elhics" of his profession, vens, Mass. 1 —Atchison Globe. URUGUAY MISSION IS TOURING U. S. AS NATION'S GUESTS service and It Is rumored that she will bo made head of the woman's corps In France. Mrs. Harrlnmu recently re­ lumed from F.urope where she investigated womens part in ambulance, hospital and other war work both in lSngkind and in Franco. Mrs. Harrl- man is head of the District of Columbia Red Cross Motor Corps. LATEST STYLE IN ARMORED CLOTHES latest Bullet Proof Coat for V. S, Soldiers. A new padded vesl Is being wo.'n by some of our soldiers in Franco. H is said to be bullet and shell-fragment proof, it has a special padding which halts lead and steel. A popular frock is a plain colored crepe do Chine self-trimmed, wllh' the [skirt tucked all tho way from knee : lo hem. A dasinty handkerchief has ono corner cut off and rernndo by a triangle or white not on which is one'B monogram. Mrs. J. Borden Harriman iu her uui- ' - form. Mrs. ,1. Rordeu Harriman, Washington and Now York society leader, was the first woman In the national capital to volunteer as ono of 300 Red Cros3 motor drivers for overseas When a recipe calls for a few drops ot onion Juice a turn or two ot a raw onion on a grater will supply thoso few drops. Never dip a cup Into flour, but put the sifted flour. Into cup by spoonfuls and-level it oft with the edge of knife. Modern Bread NOURISHING A PERFECT FOOD W-ITHINTHE REACH <?"" ALL BUY IT "FROM YOUR QROCER tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii'Mirdiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilii )HA«J*.',J"*WI*« Members of the Bpecial mission frpm Uruguay headed by Dr. JJal- tasar Prww. minister of -foreign affairs are making a tour of the larjtw cities of (he United States, particularly whore war activities •re greatest, "livey began their ..^i. ,ji 0il 0 f (• Iming up with" the . allies, Dr. Brum and the other members of the mission are: traveling as guests of the United States gov* eminent. These in We photo are, front row, left to right: J or den „ _ _ , H. Stabler of/the state depart- tour with on inspection of the Uog ; ment; Dr. Bpltasar Brum; Dr, u]«nd shipyards, near PhiladeP. •. Cesar Miranda, first vice president ptil«. Pr. ""truth's influence, is • of the bouse pf representatives, . ..., w ,, MNNbr. nwfiiMfti* Xwr MriNW'i Secoua row, left to rigUH. !>?. ) A. JMMQ. Javier Mendivill, senator of the republic; Dr. Asdrubal Delgado, finance delegate; Dr. Justo Jo»e Mendosa, secretary to mlotjter; ;Mr, P.- Yiy», - sMrefery. Back row: Dr. Meiziroj Col. William Kelly, U. S. A.; Lieut Juan Ganoa, Uruguayan navy, Meut. Comi mantier A. T. BeaureKard, U, S. , N., Jose Brum, brother to minister, FRESH FISH! Eat More Fish Nice smoked shoulder, per lb,, 28c Beef boil, per pound. ..,, 18c Beef roasts, per lb WMe Shoulder beef steak, per lb :., 25c Sirloin and T bones, per lb....... .,....,...,. .35c Sausage^per lb.............-.... ............ 18c Bamberger, per lb....,,,.,..... .18c Oleomargarine, per lb 28c, 32 and 35c Wver per lb. ...10c Weinnies, per lb, , 20c Liver Sausage, Spare Ribs and Bearts. Ellsworth Bros, f2 South Main Phone 268

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