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SATUftDAy, sMBAtBfift 74,1918. THE HtJTCHlSSOtf NEWS. Pegues-Wright's Footwear In Perfect Step With the New Fashions The art of shoemaking has found the finest of expresion in our stirring New Fall" Boot Styles. Men and women—factory experts, have put their best into crafting; footwear such as ours, and you will rind them styles that will grace your „attire and make it in keeping with the rest of your dress. Styles of refinement and good taste, materials of merit—Care and skill in workmanship.- A great variety of styles, patterns, lasts, in a wide Selection of attractive. Boots. Priced at $6.00, $6.50, 57.50, $9.00 to $18.00 Model pictured No. 1470 A smart two-toned. Boot made by Smalt/.-Uoodwlu, Philadelphia Considering tho vogue of two -toned boots tor ''Autumn wear, we picture the above as one of the most attractive styles wo show. A 9-Inch Boot with fawn French kid lop. blind eyelets, patent leather vamp, covered i^ouls heels. The pair $14.00. Barnes Bros. Auto Supply Company . 22-24 West Sherman Street Will be open day and night Fair Week, begining Saturday 14. Open Nights Till 9:00 O'clock Wc also keep open from 9 to 12 Sunday Mornings Gold Crowns as low as - - $3,85 Plates - $4.00 up, Repair Broken Plates $1.00 SMYSER DENTAL CO. Over American National Bank. HIGH VALUE OF TROOPS Paris Military Commentators Are Pleased With Yank Success. THE WORKS WfcKH PORTIPIED In I lie St. Mihlel Salient, but the Germans Didn't Fight Much to Hold Them. Paris. Sept. 14.—All tho military commentators dwell at great length on the Importance of the first large scale operation by tho Americans on the western front. Col. De Thomasson, one of the best known military •writers, says: "It may be eald at onu; that den. oral Pershing's shock army has given fresh proof of the very high value of tho American troops. To have crossed in one bound (deleted by censor) lc an' exploit Die more brilllnut In that In this Woevre region there can be no question of maneuvering. Our Allies are penetrating in very powerful organizations. Protected Positions. During the year 1917 the Interior of the St. Mihlel pocket was, no.lo say, honeycombed with fortified works. While tho Wotan, Siegfried nnd Al-.| bersch lines were organized from l.ens to the Chetnln Des Dames, the Germans had constructed positions in an almost straight line from Uezon- vaux (northeast of Verdun and seven »)llo8 west of Etaln) to Novcant-sur- moscllc, hunnlng through La Deaullle und IMzleux. A Year Ago. "Wo even believed In the spring of 3917 that the enemy was .about to abandon the St. Mihlel salient at the same time tin tho Lessi[;>iy one. They did not, because they desired first to continue to encircle Verdun from the cam; Hecond, to cut at.St. Mlhiel the Oommercy-Verdun railroad, obliging uslo avoid the Commorcy station and make a detour by Condrecourt to communicate with Nancy; third, to keep tho Brlcy mining basin far from the firing line. Those probably were the same reasons which . stopped (lenera.1 nudendortf recently from straightening (he front between the Mouse heights and the Moselle, an operation which -would have given him much needed effectives." * <S> <S> Ladies in Attendance THE VOICE OF n FOR SALE ATION WANTED R A WAHTX^ ***** 1H THE NEWS « HAVEN SCHOOL NOTES. «- <S> -j> <;> <». ,j. <«> <;> <f, <j, <i> <j> All classes, are completely organized for work for the first half year is fully under Way, A joint meeting "of the local grade and high school boards was held Monday levening- Several matters of Importance to the school were passed upon and arrangements made fbr\ the addition of laboratory and library equipment. Seven pupils whose residence Is not within the limits of the Haven Rural High School District are in attendance. The annual tuition has been fixed at ? 13.50 for the school year payable on or before Oct. 1 or $2.00 a month tor high school students who make payments monthly. Music Supervisor Homer Hess made ula second visit to Haven Monday. He now has the work for all the grade under way and will soon have Chorus, Orchestra and Glee Club practice going in the High School. Two Literary Societies have been organized in the High School. Meetings will soon be a regular occurrence and rivalry will rapidly develop. Mr. Schroedermeicr's physics class Is beginning to discover what a lot of things there are In the world that they had never seen quite, as they are learning lo Bee them now, American Literature students are preparing for their first treat (test) which has been promised for Monday. Miss Ijaberta Owen continues to report sales of "The Old Trail and the Now." Blio has been the most faithful worker In trying to bring Haven's sales up to a high rank. "The Old Trail and the New" is such a unique and valuable work that every Reno county home should contain a copy. Miss Swartley's latin students are already enthusiastic about the language of Rome. Those who bring lunch to the school house have Latin for dessert dally. HAD LONG SERVICE, Chauffeur for Gener.l Wood Is An Old Timer In the Army. Camp Funston, Kan., Sept. H.-~"Who's the guy piloting the general's ear?" referring to Major General Wood's chauffeur. "Pretty soft, eh?" The rookies bad lined up along the highway to salute as the familiar drab colored car of the commandant scooted past. The questioner's bunkle offered to enlighten him. "When you've seen as much service as that old boy at the wheel, you'll know you've been somewhere," was the reply. He went on to tell about the driver—Sergeant S. Sheriff, who probably has seen more service Jhan any man in camp, at the present time, Sheriff spent three years on the Mexican border and was In the midst of things at Columbus, N. M., when 'Villa's bandits swooped down mi the town and killed a score of Americans. As a. memuer of the famous Sixth cav- airy, he was In the pimatlvp expedition that General Pershing led Into Mexico. He rr-Bialneri on the border until 1917 when He was sent to Fort Riley where he became chauffeur for Major General Allen. Following General Allen's departure for France. Sheriff became chauffeur for General Wood. Before going Into military service, Sheriff was an automobile racer of considerable note amj-says he expects tp go baclj Into tba racing business after the war. He bps ridden Lu many races, also, as mechanician. STORE WILL BE CLOSED TUESDAY AFTERNOON—HUTCHINSON DAY Welcome! Visitors to the State Fair We Want You to Feel at a Guest in Our Store Peguos-Wright's store extends to you a cordial welcome. While in Hutchinson we invite you to visit our store and avail yourself of the conveniences we have arranged for your comfort and pleasure. Rest Rooms, Drinking Fountains, Free Checking Stand—Telephones United States Post Office. Meet Your Friends Hero and Visit and Shop Together Pegues-Wright Dry Goods Company- A Safe, Sure, Satisfactory Shopping Center Our Apparel Department Full of Practical Clothes for Autumn ; i<Thiri responsibility of offering clothes from * ;: from*whioh^atfons will obtain the. max- Virnum of service and satisfaction rests V more heavily upon the merchants this season than in many previous years. There's ; a limited supply of fine woolens, a lessened force of designers and tailors and—on the part of our patrons—a patriotic effort to obtain clothes which will wear longer and look better during the period of their service. It is with this sense of having overcome many obstacles, of having used foresight and faith in placing orders, that we direct attention to the showings in our Apparel Department today — presenting clothes especially in keeping with these times, in their quality and simplicity and smart accessories, with which even a liminited wardrobe gains individuality' and variety. The Suits The Dresses— The Coats Smart simplicity, serviceability and - refinement distinguish the suit modes of Autumn 1918, resulting from the genius of designers who seem to have set a new standard of suit excellence this season. Navy Tricotme Suits Navy Gabardine Suits Navy Serge Suits Brown Duve de layne Suits Dark tones in Velour Suits Dark colors in Silvertone Suits Practical ideas were seldom so thoroughly developed iu Street Dresses as they are this fall season. You can choose from materials including: $25.00 to $97.50 Few Have Fur Trimming Buy War Saving Stamps Regularly Tricollette Cloth Wool Tricotine Wool Jersey Poriet Twills Soft Satins Fine Serges $19.75 to $89.50 £D/=?Y c;oo/;.v c c> Autumn Coats show various interesting style changes—the new mandarin sleeve, the new collar effects, the trim lines are most pleasing. Sol'Uricli autumn tones in Wool Velour Evera Crystal Cloth Cloth Pom Pom Silvertone Silk Velour $25.00 to $97.50 Some are Handsomely Trimmed in Fur An excellent asaurtment ol tnu»li (Suits J25.00 to *65.00 Vogue Patterns sold hex-e Exclusively The General finds Sheriff a "time conserver," when it comes to getting over ground. MONTHLY HEALTH REPORT The Stork Had the Grim Reaper Best, "ed By One Only. Or. H. M. Stewart in giving in Ills monthly report an health officer jrow attention to the fact that diptheria wan making its appearance early this year aud that the public should bo warned to take preventative mean; ures. | Purine the month there were 32 j births reported and 31 deaths. Only U contagious diseases were reported. Tilt' health department released Jo quarantines, mtide 12. sanitary Inspections, examined 10 school children and IC children from tho Day Nursery, made VI other examinations and quarantined 6 an state charges. The Twentieth Century way of harvesting, cut and thretih at the saino time, f.earn HOW today. See the Combined Harvester Thresher at The International Harvester Compainiy's exhibit at the fair. H-tit A short full Jacket lined with fur and possessed of square arm holes Is a Faris novelty. A blouse, of beige chiffon 1» frilled with many ruffles bound whih navy bluo crepe. Thin materials broideied in woo). are heavily em- <i> * <8> AB3VVILLE. *• * <*> * * •* * * \V. O. llazcn was here Thursday on business, from hla homo in Che- lopa. A BOH wan born Wednesday, Sept. 11 to Mr, and Mrs. Amos Killing. Miss leather Waddlo is hero from Alexander visiting her brother, Chester Waddle. The Kcd Cross lodiea aro to moot in one room at tho school house, thlB winter. Word ha» been received from Esther Keller that she has Joined the office force of the marines at Washington, O. C. Warren. Fessler was culled, iu tUt> Save Broken Bread Crusts and ends for ptuMitie,-* -in• other dishes. U is all good iuo. especiolly if it's MODERN BREAI draft and leu" WMtaMfeiTTur'T- Riley. Sherry Uachus has left Camp Cud., and Is now lu New" Jersey, eip .uui to leave lor France, at an time. A bathing suit of WacSt u;u- < edjes boiuid in red.