The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 14, 1918 · Page 5
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September 14, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, September 14, 1918
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t»A6S FIVE. 4N0THER Eslllotlia's RepresertlnliVe Tells of German Treatment. COUNTRY IS CRUSHED ALSO People are Not Allowed to Express Titclr Peelings in Any Manner. liondon.— (Correspondence ot The Aasocluted Press.)—Usthonlu, the former Uultlc urovinco ot Russia now dominated Ly (ho Germans, la annlhor lielRimi:, i,s«crlB Professor Antonloiis l'lip, mi Iluthouliin Diplomatic rciiri 1 - ttciittillvv i u this country. KHUIOIIIMIH, he deuliuvti, ure maintaining it rt.su- lute struggle againKt pan-Oonunnlc Plans to inilli? Esthonln with Oermnny and Mantling firm in defense of KS: thonlan Imlcuenuonce. Sumiiiurli'.IUK Information from whnt he described us hlH "unhappy country" Professor Pup siilil:— "The position of Esthonlu Is Inloler- ahlc. ArUtrwry rule la the order of the day. Press ot all the listlionlan parties has been crushed. All political life is eurpressed,' all meetings forbidden. aniny of the politicians and ordinary citizens are arrested and Khct. The Herman barons and Or 1 panllermanlf.;;! are ruling the country. Government Dissolved. "Demo; nun: self-government has been disrolied. In place of it new tiermnn bodies are created. German lungiiiige iii the -official one. It Is couiptilsoriiy. introduced in schools. Russian In absolutely forbidden, us* also com spomlence in ICsthoivlan. Ut the town councils those in which I he majority le.-foro the revolution was German hiive been restored. In II-.;- vsl, a Oern-uu town council "and Mayor have been nominated, and they sent an unaullu r:?.td telegram to Perlin in the ni'.me cf tile population. "The hsthonlan .troops have been broken up. The post docs not work. Every sort of passenger truffle has been curtailed. There arc no law Courts, Crime is Increasing, especially on account of the general lack of work. The Oerriian barons have received Hi J inc.nopoly of judicature and ceiU'OKilnp. The faetorlei', are shut. -All private enterprise is paralyzed. The bunks refuse to make payments, having no money. In (be rural districts the authorities who were in the oifoe before the rcrolutiin have beta restored. Ko Supplies. ^'People out or work turn their steps to the eruutryslde, where, however, it in inn'OSiiiblt! to get laud, lie- cause the lend owners are waiting fcr the (Iii'iuans lo buy up land at a high prlje-ror eoloifizlng. Supplies of provisions, scanty as they are, are rapidly growing, less. Tliere are no imports; need is growing from day to . day. Kequlul'ihiyu^ro very harsh. In Ueval then- iiavo'lieen Instance:; of Tichoul-cbililre.i being carried home unconscious tiirough hunger. The Ks- thouhia ..Mutated iieoples are also out ot work. Iiitnuse all tho places are filled wIMi Germans. All classes of the population nre in absolute despondency. "The i't -nil MIS treat the Ksthimlans as eiiemi':; in conquered land, while really they nre In (ho country only as the *|>oli •'li-; force'." "What will the Imperial Chancellor, ltertllnir say lo this?. What will the Tleichn'.ig ; ay? Whore Is the right of the Estlionian people to self-determination, which was guaranteed by the peace treaty? Tho EMthonlans ask In vain." The North German Gazette recently announced Hwt supplementary agreements to the Brest-Kltovsk peace treaty, tlrii'd at Berlin, August 2(. "eontain a solution which assures the Baltic stales" Independence, HOUSEHOLD HINTS. Mrs. C.. C. Alexander entertained tho member's of her Knitting club Inst evening. Thin was Ihe first meet- Ing of the 5 'ear, nr.d most of Ihe members wero present. They were; Mrs. .1. Doniphan, Mrs. A. P. IS. .Wilson, [Mrs. M. K. Smith, Mrs. Clnlldo John- lion, Mrs. • 0. P; Brooks, Miss inei PByne,""Atlrt) lJillnn Sawyer, MIBS Nancy J-fnrrls, Mlsa Mablc Klrlln, Miss Wilson, Miss Mary Louise Doniphan and MIBB Marguerite Brooks. Later In the evening a dainty lunch was nerved. One of the most Interesting events of the evening was tho splendid talk by Father M. it. Kaln who has just returned from Trance. Ills vivid descriptions and some of ills humorous stories were more than .enjoyed by the guests. The next meeting of- the club -will he In two weeks at tho homo of Mrs. O. P. Brooke nt her homo oh Twelfth avenue east. " Tho year book of the ffutchlnson Music club which was Issued Irrm Ihe hands of Ihe .printer today I.) a most attractive booklet. The year's work Is classed under tho head "America's Place In the Musical World." The cover has tho American flag In colors and la tied with the red, white and blue ribbons. All of tlie composers studied will be well known American writers of music and the note of patriotism- found In the very atmosphere of (he day will be brought out In tho numbers played at. each meeting. The first moeting cf the year will he an lnduor picnic til the home of Miss Cora Sponsler on Monday, September 23rd. Mis. J.. L.' Carmack is president of this greup of musicians and they moot ';very other Monday evening during the fall and winter months. , * <!' <*• Mrs, William Mangold of South ford was very pleasantly surprised yesterday afternoon at her home by a number of neighbors and friends, Ihe occasion being her sixty-second birthday. The afternoon was very' pleasantly spent doing lied 'Cross work. The honoree received many beautiful remembrances. The guests wore,: Mrs. O. Sutlle, Mrs. N. B. Mc- Cummon, Mrs. A. Hickman, Mrs. K. Nleholfl, Mrs. Sam 1 fast on, Mrs. John !lenton, Mrs. L. Steinbeck, Miss OUie Htelnbeck, Mr?. C. Howard, Mrs. W. K. Van Keuren, Mrs. W. A. Thompson, Mrs. Oliver Ward, Mrs. ,1. C. Stephenson, Mrs. II. IS. Mangold and I daughter, .Miss Frances Mangold, A | dainty luncheon was served by Mrs. I II. K. Mangold, insisted by Mrs. John Benton and Miss l-Yances Mangold.. Theltowena Circle met yesterday [afternoon with Mrs. Fred West, 827 | Bigger street east. After tho business I session a contest was hold in'.which Mrs. Cora Hollawny and Mrs. I>elta I Holloway received ihe prizes. At live {o'clock Mrs. West, served refresh- iments. The Circle adjourned lo meet | In two weeks with Mrs. Ceorge Wil! coxen, 310 Avenue m K east. Mr. and Mis. .1. P. Keljey and children lluth,, Francis and Frederick of Han Bernardino, California are here visiting with 'Mrs. Kelley's parents, ] Mr. and Mrs, Fred "Gallup and are I also the gueHs or Mr. and Mrs. F.dwnrd CriKi>;r and Mr. and I Mrs. W. B. Downey. They will visit ;several eastern poinis .before returning to their home. Dr. and Mr*. J. U. King left today for Kansas City. Missouri, where Mrs. King will spend a month at various points In the stale visiting friends and relatives. Dr. King will go on to Lake Taneyeomo, iu the Ozark Mountains for a two week's fishing trip. Mr. and Mrs. Richard' Hall will I spend Sunday with Mrs. Hall's parents, Mr. and Mrs. .1. M. Schwartz, and visit, with her brother, Willard, who is leaving soon for Leavenworth where ho enters the Kansas university. , Miss Edna Romlnger, Mlfs Katherine Malrs, Miss Ethel Caldwell, Mrs. Bert Lewis, Mr. Wude Jones and Mr. Oeorgo Shunnon will motor today lo Camp Funston and spend a few days visiting friends. <?• -j> <J> Mrs. J. H. Colllngwood and children who have been visiting ut the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Meyer, will leuvo tomorrow for Topoka where thoy are to make their future home. comet tomorrow from Malstead to be the guest for several days of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Hess. * "S> Miss Florence Whipple from the Kansas State Agricultural College nt Manhattan Is attending the Fair, <!> * * Mrs. Chapln Fuller and daughter ot Dodge City will visit with MIBS Mabel Eby during Fair week. <S> •?> Miss Dora ChrlBman loaves today ror Topeka where she will teach thiR winter. . •$><$> <5> •Norvlile S. Slfcrs left luRl night for Lawrence where he will attend K. U. Miss Louise Ludholdt of Lawrence Is visiting Mends here this week. * 4> 4> ' Mr. H. Wilson left ledny Tor Lawrence where he will attend K. U. NOTICE. Modern Woodman Dance. Saturday evening, Sept. 14th, Woodman Hail, Sherman west. Four piece orchestra. Door right reserved. 13 -at Dancers. Class lessons In ballroom dances every Friday night, 7:30 to 9. Social dance from 9 to 12. Woodman Hall. Hohiduy's 3 piece orchestra. Private lessons by appointment. Phone J.4GG. 7 -tt ANNA MCDONNELL. Children's Dances, Beginning September' 7, every Saturday afternoon will teach children's ballroom and fancy dances. Phono MOB. 7-tt ANNA MCDONNELL. Notice to Dancers. Dancing every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings at Central Hall. Opening night Tuesday, Sept. 17. With Holaday's Orchestra. Admission, 75 cents. Atkinson and Atkinson. 12-&t Use the steam cooker as much as poss.ule. Nuts sbju'd always be considered us fats wh u used in a meat. Substitute nilxluioa should be l-'krd more slowly and longer. lllpe fruit; must nol be dried, but fruit which Is still ft Utile green. . Don't wash any jar that has held fat until you huvo sot it on the stove to melt whatever ' fat clings to tho sides. Save all the seed you can this fall, as It will ho very high next • spring. Pie orust which contains wheat substitutes dies not have to bo chilled before baking. If food Is to "stand by one," remember that It; must have in it. milk or cheese or eggs. , A goud fowl has enough, fat of its own lo season J til dressing without using butler. Keep the air moist la rooms near the kitchen by a kettle of boiling water on the stove,. In cakes and puddings one does not have to use much sugar if raisins aro used. To make stewod carrots, take some new carrots, 1 ounce fat, u- little stock, I tonspoQuful chopped purs- ley, 1 tenspoonful corn flour, salt and popper to taste anil 1 tablespoonfiil milk. Clean tho carrots and put them into an enameled saucepan with the Block and a little salt; simmer gently till tender, add tho corn flour and fat (blended together), and 'stir till thoroughly mixed. Add nopper, tntlk and parsley. Cook for a vnlnuto or two longer and serve. It liked, a little chopped onion may be. added. The demand (or *Uk» of every kind Is Incrpaslug on. »«our4 ot the vfol thoriums. Mrs. W. H. Edgerton and Mrs. A. J. Frlek of Canton who have been visiting Mrs. A. E. Duvnll and also attending lho Methodist conference, returned tu their home last night. <? 't <p Mr. E. Dent Cray will leave Wed. nesday of next week for Decatur, Illinois where ho will enter tbp James Mllllken University to tako the Student Truinjng Course. <j> <ji <$> Mrs. II, F, Ardory and Mrs. Maudo Petty will entertain at dlnueT tomor. row: Mr, and Mrs. J. A. Welch, Miss Mary Welch and Miss Helen Welch. * «- ^ Mr. mid Mrs. A. Hurst of Garden! City are tho guests for n few days of | Mr. aud Mrs. Val Adams. Mrs. Adams Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hurst. : ^ <$. ^> Mrs. Elizabeth Cllno of Billings. Montana and Miss Sara Hiobert of Hooker, Oklahoma uio hero tho guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Crocker. Mr, Marlon Hitchcock and Mr. Ed-i ward Temple will leave tho first of the week for Manhattan where they will attend K. S. A. c. <3> <J> Mrs. a. 10. Blazer of Wichita and Mrs. a. Hildobrant of Nowklrk, Oklahoma will come tomorrow- to be tho guests of Mrs. J. M. Shea. ' Miss Bernico Boyce went to Pratt today to spend the week-epd with Miss Beulah Frasier and Miss Eleanor Stoltz, * * Mr. J. Q. Brown has left for different points in Kentucky, where be wiu visit with relatives ton about a month. * * * Mr.'snd Mrs, A. A, Hlokert will motor here tomorrow trora fiollna to visit Mrs. Rlokert's brother Mr. Homer Hess, wjd JJrs, tfess. Mj. Hess'. mother, Mrs, Etlnabetb, «ess { will * «• •S> FASHIONS AND FADS. * •i <5> -i- <»- •?> * <i< * •.•> <j> Bolero fronts appear on the new droEues. Cray squirrel trimming is a great favorite. Voile and satin combine most effectively. Dresses aro. In chemise, tunic and coat stylos. All soft satins promise to be in high favor. Pointed brims are much in favor in millinery. Some dress bodices are finished with girdles. Some of the new suit coats have apron fronts. Orange is a popular color for evening wear. Jet continues to be much used on evening gowns. Purses of striped material are new jlnd striking. I'ekin blue is used for a suit trimmed with red fox. Velvets and plushes are both good for autumn garments. Costumes of silk are often trimmed with angora jersey. Laced black shoes will be worn <,moro than over this winter.' Black crepe de chine dresses aru often trimmed with color. Some very novel skirts are made ot fur up to the hip yoke. Odd fastenings are noticed on many of the new tall suits. A cloak of black brocaded satin has a large collar of monkey fur. A child's hat may be small, gray, •mil faced with dull green angora. Knitted dreosns of Shetland wool have trimmings of fiber silk Jersey. A foulard coat of black is lined wth white lalnago and has deep side sills. The fall blouses would not be seen without aprons both In front , and back. Dinner gowns ot black "with- turquoise blue or old roso are very good slyle. Burgundy charmeuso and duvetyn of the same color are very smart combined. A simple and charming frock is made ot plaid taffeta in blue and white. Children's tall coals will bo made with short waists aud rather full skirts. Some of the now autumn shlrt- walsts of Georgette have long shawl collars. ' Long embroidered panels, both front and back, make a plain frock charming. Full length suit Jackets have their fullness gathered on rounded or shoulder yokes. , • ^ There are buttons, buttons everywhere, assuming all duties of ornamentation. A black velvet Norfolk coat ovor a black-and-whlto checked skirl— what combination is inure charming? Many of the now coats givo tho effect of being vary loose around the shoulders and tight at the feat. The capo in all Its'forms Is one of the most charming and serviceable of garments, Coat styles predominate in the dresses for autmn and a great niaqy have fur collars. DIRECTING JEWISH WAR CHARITY WORK .Mrs. Abram Simon. Mrs. Bessie Skeels has been charged with Ihe death of Florence W. Cay, of Aiidover, Muss. 'Hie charge was filed against her when she was arraigned on the eouiplnlnt that she had taken Jewels friuii Miss Cay's estate. Mrs. Skeels formerly •lived In Bayonne, N. .1. She has pleaded not guilty to the charge In connection with Miss Cay's death. Hearing has been set for September 14 at Lawrence, Mass. grass* ****** Q&Sg^Vc^^^^ Hi Corntr Main <nd fceeon4 Strttti fC IState Fair Specials! ffi In Our $70,000 Stock of Furs and Women's Wear Exclusively ffi New Fall Suits $25.00 New Fall Coats $25.00 New Fall Drerses $25.00 A Word of Advice Tiiil't.'r in H IP season wlirn we will have in replace these p;ai'ineiits at the atlvanced prices thev will tin<l<nil>|pillv mst vuti from $o.00 to $10.00 more each—-Al $25.00 wo arc .miviiit; you the benefit not only of our early buying but also of our special prices made for Fair time ami to stimulate early purchasing. Our advice to everyone this season is to buy as early as possible. This applies to more expensive garments as well. jp O. F. Sawyer Dry Goods Company, Corner North Main and Second Sts. Hj ' So Many People J i Wear Glasses That It might hf KUII- po.i'.il thai eytf il.-r.-i-ts ui'f liinn; cunuv.iin I'niii ) 1hny iMi 'il lo lie. "I 'lK 'i 1''. bunny the »xtrti*. 'I 'll-.; *'*JI I HIUI II DM tluit !!M>:i' llttl 'lllluii is piitil In f.vo- hralth Lban eviT t.'i:- 1 fur.-. " No act testifies in tin'' Inlt-lllei'tiei.' of a iHT.-'iin more than u visit lu ;m Ojitmuetrldt. Ami tti" . Wd.'irhitf uf Rlnsse.-i t.<v (.Id r, younh* sltllillVs llwit pi thtli' is itn lnli-ilii;t'i)t appreciation of Unlr ' 110- I 'liSHitv. An nrciiriitii Ni 'i-vit 'M (jWiilts you IU'lL' ..•U :dt llnit -3. I Clarence G/Fearl, Optometrist fEARL & SON I jewelers and Optometrist! I KstiibllEllMl US5, A SK Y OUR JJ EALER T O S HOW Y OU "WHEN TAPS AKE „ SOFTLY ]3loWmCc" ^Eg? - VATSON'5 KE\V \nm W-UP- Ane$H£ JgKnB OP.fiMP CHEER To TrtE MILLIONS OF $8*. "KHWlI IU PfJANCE.. "SSP l °t AT ALl COUNTERS. UfBrM^lt.. SEMP HIM A COPY- ' Visit our booth at llic Fair Grounds Liberal Arts Building. Sec the latest designs iu Pianos and players. Hear the latest hits on the player Packard, And the World Kenowncd Pathe Records Factory Distributors for The Acoustigrande, Schumann, Bond, Also Apollo : <?-- A%u % yt;;H-o N>O G.R, A-p H;S: J;M : : 'fc> ti,E Q- R. S. Player Rolls VEATCH BROS. PIANO HOUSE Phone 52 'flic Home of High Class Pianos" 3EEJ1S3 r Full Line of Hats and Caps Save. Middle "Tun's Profit by Buying From 4 South Main Phone 1011 CONDKNSED STATICMKNT The American National Bank OK llf'I'CIIINSOX, KANSAS At the close of business August 31st, 191S • niCSOl.'RCKS LOUIIH mid Dis;'iiuul-i 5 S0H.ti3B.il) Oviii'ilriiflfi 2jii|'l.75 Finnitiiro nnd Fixtui'cs S,'l"l.:il l.'nllvil Suili'H llnnils Iiix.ii:.°i.ll7 riund.s anil WiiiTiints :iS,:i. r ii. 17 .Stock in l''cilci'.'il lti.'.ii;i 'V (i ll.ii.'lt. -I,!),',.).mi Cash and Sight Exchange 271,9-18.11 Total .?U'M,Ufn.iM 1.IAI1M.ITI13S Ciipltnl Stock ? ,l.".i'i,ouii.(H) Surplus lo. ODD.OH UniliviiliMl rrulils lij.TSli.lM UcKonc t'oi- Taxi'n l,5uO .OD (Mrculaliiin 4.s,uoil.0i) Mm li'i'dcral Ri.'.siirvi.' Uank IO.OOII.OI) DepocitQ .;. 372,-181.61 Total Jl.J-U.lJlil .Sl K. V. MIIA 1)1.10Y, CiiMliiL-r. Comparative Sta tement of Deposits y Siipti'inber 2, 1915 ?80,l7ti3(i Snptoiiilinr 12, 11)10 Mil I S2!) 95 Sfptcmtiui' 11, 1917 su'l -I a :i0 :1C May 10. 1318 $78l,'J0B.57 Aug. 31, 1918 $992,-181.81 We II ave Rxcellent Facilities for the Handling of Your Banking Business 'The Bank of Service" DEPOSITORY FOR THE STATE OF KANSA S—COUNTY OF RENO, CITY OF HUTCHINSON DANCING Yeoman Hall each Saturday evening. Holaday's music, Ray Bailey, Mgr. John McCormack Sings At Convention Hall, Friday Night, Oct, 18th McCormack, who liiw won his way into the Heart Of America, lias been called Irelmid '9 greatest gift to America, and he is proving it every day by his Patriotism. Prices $1 to $3, Boxes $4, add war tax to all prices Reserve Seat Board Opens at Jenkins' Monday Oct, 7th Seats may be reserved by mai[ prior to this date and will bet taken care of in order received. You, Father and Mother DID YOUR CHILD HAVE A HARD TIME making the "proper" [Trades lust year? How much of it was due to some small defect of vision? Would you like to know before school commences? I devote all my time to the testintr of eyes, the fittiny of glasses, aud the grinding of lenses. H. S. ZINN ThcZinn Jewelry & Optical Co. Henry Zinn Jno. Blrchfleld 11 Say It With Flowers —For— Messages of Condolence Expressive Basket Arrangement of Rich, Fall Flowers Combined with Ribbon Ties, $3.50 and Up. 18 NorthJ^g Main Phones 165&193 BttJKWK !OnND.W0KW

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