The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 14, 1918 · Page 16
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September 14, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 16

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, September 14, 1918
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Page 16
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t»AOK SIXTEEN. THE HtfTCHtffSON ItKWS. SAWJBDAy, SEPTEMBER14.1018. \X70NtJCN" of nil time have clierinlicd pictures of (heir fighting ' hemes and they want them encased in the daintiest and best cif frames, Wc show you lockets of Gold, and Gold filled, Leather pocket cases with beautiful designs embossed on the outside; Ivory frames, simple and handsome. M. WELCH, Jeweler 18 North Main ON THE ROAD TO BERLIN? Is This Where the American Army is Headed Right Now? Don't Miss "The Challenge of Idolatry" by JAMES EDGAR WILSON First Presbyterian Church Sunday, September 15, 11:00 A. M. All those who are akin to those over seas are especially invited. Malrintf Attractive Walls If your plaster walls ore cracked and broken don't have them patched — breaks will surely come again, and again. Tor walls thnt will be durable and handsome—yet economical, just nail WALL BOARD for Walls and Ceilings overthebrokenplaster. Itcoraes ready finished in two styles, It is waterproofed and can" bo cleaned with a damp cloth. It need not be painted but can be, and the waterproofing serves as a primer, saving a coat of paint. Only a liimmer and BUTT needed. No chips, shavlnes. plaster or drying. L. J.White LumberCo. 101 Sherman W. Phone 65 Soc Display at Fair. ALFALFA SEED I ? or Hall Planting $6.50 to $12.00 per Bushel All central Kansas grown. Non- irrigated—write for samples. YOUNG'S SEED HOUSE Hutchinson. Kans. Our packing and moving service is everything that the most exacting could desire If you want your home's furnishings moved SAFELY, call 838 and entrust the work to us. UNION TRANSFER and STORAGE CO. Phone 838 1E-17 Sec and W. MIGHT PASS VIA LUXEMBURG. As It's One of ihe Natural Routes Out of Trance into German Territory. USED FIFTY YEAR* MAKES PURE BLOOD AT ALL DRUGGISTS Washington. Sept. 14.—Whether the present operation in the St. Mihlel BO- liont will be extended to an attack on the strongly rorttfied city of Melz Is a question of military policy Upon which the general staff Is silent. The fortifications of Metz are among the most formidable In the world, Oroat outworks form a girdle around the town and forts on,tho neighboring heights command the entire territory. A frotilal attack upon this position is hardly io bo expected, but its envelopment was considered as a logical part of what was thought to be Marshal Foch's general plan to outflank the enemy In this section as a means of forcing his armies out of northern rYance and a part of Belgium. Big Guns for Metz. Some observers believe the war has demonstrated that great fortifications arc ineffectual against the mammoth guns the American forces and. the French will be ready to bring into play when the time comes for the attack on Melz. They say the fortifications will fall just as' the torts ot Antwerp and Liege fell before the German guns "during tho march through Belgium. Pershing's attack menaces the German left flank, which has been lightly held since the Germans foiled at Verdun and moved their reserves west­ ward for futile attacks In Plcardy and Flanders. If the offensive spreads on the east Into Alsace, where Americans hold the line, it Is possible that a big turning movement, to roll back the German left flank, will be attempt ed. The American forces, before Pershing's present drive began, were already lu ClPTmun territory, and, as General March significantly stated a few weeks ago, within twenty miles of the Rhine. Open Way to Berlin. But the direction ot tho attack at tho opening of Uie offensive yesterday indicated that it Is aimed at the Luxemburg gateway to Berlin. The two great military routes from Uerlln to Paris were through Belgium and through Luxemburg. Tho Germans chose Belgium as the shorter, laying waste a friendly nation in flagrant violation of neutrality to accomplish their objective. The Belgian highway to Berlin runs from St. Quentln, now held ray the British, to Glvet, on the Belglaa^bor- dor, and thence eastward thru Germany, crossing the Rhine below Coblenz. The Luxemburg highway Is along the valley of the Moselle past and following the Moselle to Coblenz where it converges with the Rhine. Here the two roads meet. The terrain over which tho fight is progressing Is the most difficult on which Aroorican loops have yet met the enemy. The Uermans were entrenched upon what is known as the Hills of Lorraine, which formed a natural defense. "But once forced from there the German would find himself upon the open plains where defense would bo difficult and where the Americans would find ground to tbeir liking. First United Brethren Church. Corner Fifth and Walnut streets. It. C. Russell, minister. 9.45 a. tn. Sunday school with classes for all. 11:00 a. m., morning worship and sermon. The pastor's theme will be: "Father's Home." 7:00 p. m., Christian Endeavor. 8:00 p. m., regular evening services. Following the morning service there will be a meeting of the congregation to instruct the dele- gale who Is to represent the church at conference. The year lis closing and this may be the last services the present pastor, Rev. Russell will hold at this church. You are most cordially invited to attend the above services. 8:30. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8:30. You are invited to attend. Evening subject, The Greatest Detective in tho World." HELPS DANIELS IN [TECHNICAL MATTERS' Jesse Langford AUCTIONEER Hepi, 17—Clyde Palmer, (i miles west, 2 south of Nickorson. Sept. 24 - A. (j. Temple, 2 miles east, l<& north of Saxmuii. Ocl. 3-Dave E. Bride, 2Vfe miles west ot Lyons. Oct. IB—Geo. Raymond, 4 miles wesl, Hi south of Pretty Prairie. Oct. 1(1-1. S. Van Ordslraud, 2% miles west, 3% south of Haven. Oct. 17 -J. Y. Devluo, 4 .miles north, i',4 east of Nickerson. Fitly head of white face steers and 50 head white faco heifers, weight 400 lbs., for sale at my corral. Dates can bo arranged at any time by calling my office phone, Nickerson 20 at my expense. Jesse Langford Let Me figure on Monarch Weather Strips for your home. Save fuel, keep warm. No obiination to show you. G, T. Bronleewe 120 14th West . JPUone 523 Furniture Hospital. W North Main. TelepjjQue !«»• 11>W Many suit-coats have uneven beta lines, sometime? csuted $»*el# Of Commander Percy W. Foote, . Commander Percy W. Foota, V. 8. N., is naval aide to Secretary l>anielB of the navy. Foote was in command of the President Lincoln when that ship was sunk y a submarine. His conduct at that time won him high praise from the navy department because ho saved such & high percentage of his crew. His present job is to advise the secretary on all technical matters that come before him. Kentucky Blue Grass. Kentucky Blue Grass for Bale at I. Smith's Grocery and Market. Phono 1000. 12-3t Notice. 1 will return to Hutchinson and resume my practice Monday, Sept. Idtb, ' MHH ;v«'-.Jl4',^W l . DP '*' Calvary United Brethren Church. Corner Monroe aud Avenue A west A. L. Decver, minister. Sunday school, 9:45. Public worship, 11, pastor's subject: 'The Mission of Christian Disci, pies." Election of church officers. Junior meeting, 3. Intermediate and Senior C. E., 7. Evening worship, 7, subject: "Bread Cast Broadcast" Special Ladies' Aid business meeting Monday afternoon. Important official board meeting, last of conference year, Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Wednesday evening prayer meeting, 8. The public is very cordially invited to all services of the church. Church of the Brethren. Corner Eighth and Ford* (J. H. Feiler, pastor. Sunday school 9:50; morning worship at 11; Junior league 3; Teachers Training class 6:30; C. W. Meeting 7:30. Eld. W. R. Miller of (Michigan will preach at 8:30 in the evening. Cottage prayer meeting at tho John Hollinger home 6th east. Revival meetings conducted by Evangelist J. E. Jarboe begin Sunday the 22nd. Visitors at the State Fair have a special welcome here. First Avenue Baptist Church. Corner First and Maple. 9:30 a. m. Sunday, school session; 11:00 a. m. morning worship. Pastor's theme, "Auto, or Trailer?" 7:00 p .m. Young People's Seryjcee tor Junior and Senior and Senior ages. 8:00 p. ril. Evening worship. Pastor's theino, "Sup- planter, or Prince?" Prayer service Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock;. A cordial welcome extended to all. Horace W. Cole, Pastor. First Methodjst Episcopal Church. Corner First and Walnut 9:30 a. m, Sunday school; 11 a. m. and 8 p. m, public worship; 3 p. m. Junior league. 7 p, m.' Senior and Intermediate I^eaguoe. ' Sermon, subjects', "$afe Foundations,"" ''Can We Be Saved?" Wednesday,-8- p. ni., mldwoek prayer meeting for aU ages. Strangers .welcomed at all public services. "W. CI, Loinmou, Acting pastor. South Hutchinson Christian.-. -, Bible school at 10 a, m. Communion and worship at 11 a. m. D. D. Colglazier will speak at the morning church period. Y. P. S. C; E. at 7:30 P. w. Preaching service-at 8:30 p. m. by Rev. Asa Ingram. You will be most welcome St all of the above services. .'Wi, First Church' of Christ, Scientist. Sen-Ices are held in church edifiio, corner of Main and. Fourteenth streets Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock; Subject: "Substance." Sunday acuool -'s held at 9:46 a. in. The Wednesday evening testimonial service is .it 8 o'clock. The public is cordially Invited. First Presbyterian Church. A most cordial invitation is extended to all who are akin to those over seas, to attend the morning service at 11 o'clock.-Subject: "The Chal longe of Idolatry." Sunday school at 9:40. Y'oung Peoples meeting at 7:30, James Edgar Wilson, pastor. First Congregational Church. Eleventh and Walnut. Geo. G. Rossi minister. Morning worship 11 o'clook, theme "The 'Commonplaces' In Religion." Sunday- school 9:30. Classes for all ages. Good music. Cordial reception. Everybody invited. Lutheran Church. Avenue C and Plum street Rev. Hugo J. Mueller will preach Sundav, at 3:00 p. ra. Subject "What 1 B Your life?" The place where you are welcome. Irwin Memorial-Presbyterian Church. Corner Fifth and Severance. Sab- batli school at 9:45 a. m. Preaching services iu the evening at 8 o'clock. Grace Church. •Holy communion, 8-.0J0 a, m. Church school, 10:00, a. m. Late celebration and sermon ll;00»a. m. Plain evensong, 6:00 p. m. Zlon Evangelical Lutheran Church. . Corner Fifth Avenue and Main, Rally Day in Sunday school. Special program at 9.30 a. in. Musical numbers and resitalions with twenty minute conference led by pastor on "How to msko our school' better and bigger." Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Sermon by the pastor, subject, "Surcharged with the Holy Spirit." No evening service. United Presbyterian Church, Corner Fourth and Poplar,' Sabbath school meets at 9:46 &• ni. PpMip worship at ll:W>- Thome of sermpn: "(Placing- First Things First." Young People's Meeting at 7:00; preaching service »X8 p. IU . Theme of sermon.'. ••Reign of the Law of Love," (Every- 'body welcomo to all services. J, A. Shannon, pastor. First Christian Church. Corner Sift and Mai". JUW, H. B. Smith, pastor. BUile SCUQO .1 at 9 :45, •Morning services «t 11., .Both. ,Rude»y, pre meet ut 7:30. Kvenlue »errisp at !TO HAVE-BALLY DA V. Lutheran Sunday School to Give a Special Program Sunday Morning. Zion Lutheran church will hold its Sunday School Rally Day program at 9:30 a. :u.' Sunday, September 15th. The following program will be follow ed by the lesson study on "Winning the World for Christ." Program. . Battle Hymn ot \he "Republic by the audience, . '•' Violin Solo—Selected—Mr, Darwin Elder. ' ^i;":' Pledge to Otw -Jij* Vocal Solo—Npla' JJloDanlel. Recitation—Maxine Thecde. ''How to make pur BChool better and Bigger." '"'-' ••'•''• Conference led, by Uu> Pastor. Violin 8o)o -«elw >ted-Ml«s Satan Glsel. •»?'"-.'•• America, ,'v )''.'. Every person in. jhe .community, old the frightful siuof betraying stYiliJ* Hon, Wo mwH #lB ^nat'ttebt over there, but we" Jjjjpp sin tp fight «t Homo too. Every. aple-bouTed man and woman, b.gy" %id Ilr) should get into some Sua'd>y*8chopl tcbe spiritually egulppejl for this fight, Strive tp bo r true Obrtftlan and you will bo fit for the h(fBeet type of American oiUz.ensb.lp. 1 Ajuericfc, "wW* bur ideals, demands U.of you, Lpyalty to l »pn »e t church an .4 .epuolTy— hH (hot be Ito 'st* •> , ,v mOHl f VfRY WROMr RIGHTED Wham* d Hut Schk&u* k Mu* cUdMt Young Men's New Fall Suits They're right lot these times; styles made with a« view to strictest economy of materials, and at the same time coming up to the best requirements of social and business needs. Made in good taste of choice pat-', terns; hand tailored to k,ecp shapely; clothes that will economize for you. - • Young Men's Suits, satisfaction guaranteed; unusual values at ... —$20, $25, $30, $35, $40, $50. New fall styles in Suits and Overcoats, made especially for us by the seven best manufacturers in America. Men's and Young Men's models, all wool fabrics. —$25, $30, $35, $40, $50, $60. ANOTHER RENO COUNTY ROAD GETS THE AID Line of the New Santa Fe Trail West and Through Sylvia is to Get the Money. Topeka, Sept 14.—The federal appropriation of $2,150,000 which comeB to Kansas for road building has been set aside for the fifth year, and the Kansas Highway Commission has given the counties permission to go ahead with contracts for the full five year period which the appropriation covers. While the actual road construction is being tied up upon account of the war conditions, thSre is so much preliminary work to be done that a great many counties are getting their papers In proper shape, the plans and specifications drawn and other preliminary work that will Baye much time when real construction begins. The "commission granted yesterday the application from Reno county for a brick road extending 24H< miles due west from Hutchinson, thence south 6'/i miles to Sylvia and west 4% miles to the Stafford* county line. This will be a part of the New Santa Fe Trail Cutoff. The commission also approved the application from Geary county for one mile of brick road which is an extension of the road now under construction from the government reservation at FunBton to Junction City. The commission oonfirmed the appointment of. Chas. P. Donald of Fre- donla-to be the county engineer of Wilson county, and also Wlllard C. Holmes to bo county engineer for Ellis county. Some weeks since the U. S. Highways Council notified all cities, counties and townships which wished to do any construction work of whatsoever character on roads and bridges during the year of 191S to have an itemized statement before the commission before tho first of October. A telegram just received from the Highway Council extends the date of this requirement to December 1st, 1918. Summary of War Accomplishment, Mexico City.—Army officials in charge of the publlction of the Mcxl; can army and navy Journal have asked the American ombassy for an SACRIFICE SERVICE , THRIFT Begin with a Savings Account for FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN NOW! FIRST NATIONAL BANK Hutcbinsou, Kan. The Favorite Schiller Pianos and Player Pianos are sold at 108 North Main Street. A beautiful stock of new .fresh goods. Fair Week they, will be sold froui the store at 108 North Main. Now is the time to buy a Schiller. The Superba Phonograph plays all disc records, none better. Phone 2431 J. H. HARPER Piano Man authoritative summary of tho war accomplishments of the United States since the beginning of 1918. The government publication sets a precedent •by the request. A BEAUTIFUL SCARF, Made by a Belgium Refugee in Parle —Sent Here. Mrs. Cyril Brown received a most unique and beautiful birthday present, tho other day, when her husband, who is in France, sent her a silk scarf from there, The scarf is of rich pale pink silk, and is worked in gold flowers, and ia'-| about a yard and a half wide and two yards long. The thing of special interest about it is, that it was hand made by a Belgium refugee who was In Paris, and Mrs. Brown's husband bought it and sent it to her. The valuo of Uie scarf In French money would be $30 and In American money about $15. • .-•'"' <!> PLEASANT HILL. • • * * <S> * * John Shipley made a trip to Kingman last Thursday, Will Osborn and family visited John Shipley's last Sunday, T. 0. Jones and J. JoneB wa 'B 'In this vicinity last Tuesday. Mrs. R. C. KeJinan and children, visited Mrs. Jack Colematflast Tuesday. F. M. Webber and family visited Burley Cole's last Sunday. Wanted— Girl to work In store. Phone 616. grocery 10-tJ. Brown is excellent in millinery. | HOW BOMB DAMAGED CHICAGO POSTQFF1CE, KILLING FOUR^j Tb« nst thrown out to ettch the ronton or persons wtw placed tht Wfcw JMHi> tipM** wy«r«l J, Wpjjty, '»jttk«n and criminals. ?S£ ''SJwrty? Wilton, private sscreUry tp «Bjg Sill' 1 * I it V i • r Jo the remark that tf the deed ra J*»> work Germans it w»»to tN, (wiser;* likiiu/.^& bomb wad Blued beUnT » jr *dtaCr in m EiUdJii*. VIndowH in (be ^npS mn wad in th«.,'buUd^'{w|Ssl '

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