The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 23, 1918 · Page 4
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September 23, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, September 23, 1918
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR. MOttDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,Ml Dressmaking Season is on in Full Swing Our Stocks of Silks, Woolens, Trimmings and all Necessary Requisites are Full and Running Over With all That is New'and Attractive. Also Note Our Low Prices. Silks Are Here in Many Fine and Beautiful Qualities •Wonderfully colored—oxqulsitlvdy woven; sflkB aro nllaltilni; popularity In Die world of fsahlon this fall never dreamed of heretofore. Kor suits, coats, blouses • evert for underwent—silk is decidedly the favored litiiterliil. Foreseeing (his dcninnd wo slocked our shelves Willi oil Ihal was new ami lovely in silks. Our selection of weaves and colors is extremely larfie. Ottr prices are reasonably low. Your critical'inspection is cordially invited. Among the silks arc— Calcium Stripes A soft crepe de chine weave with a satin like stripe. Very unusual and attractive. Colors come in rich hues of brown, navy, mole or black. Material with which to combine the stripes—comes in plain qualities and colors to harmonize. 40 inches wide— Price for stripe, $6.60, ' Price for plain, $5.00. Palm Crcpc—one >>f these soft new ."ilka. It is very fine—a satin- like Mlk in a crepe do chine weave. Comer, In taupe, black or sapphire blue; i I inches wide. Priced $5.00 Yd. Mikado Plaids — for women or children e n u a 1 1 y charming—• have a twill weave and a sofl finish; 3C Inches wide. Priced Satin Sublime —high lustre— glossy and luxurious. In new shades of taupe, sapphire, navy, Krey or black; 40 inches- wide. priced $3.50 Yd. $3.00 Yd. First Floor. Crepe de Chine—40 Inches wide—comes In maize, silver, sapphire, battleship grey, tatipp, coral, pink, white, blue and so on. Priced $1 .50 Yd. Trimmings - this fall are to harmonize with l.ho' frock, and are to be very plain anil different looking. Fringe, lassels and small baubles will be Jsctl more than anything else. Fringe In silk floss—bullion or chenille—comes In black. taupn brown, dark green, navy, white or purple. Priced $1.50 It; $2.60 yard. Tassels in silk floss or chenUlo. come in old rose, emerald, t.'iupe, brown, dark green, black or while. Also in gold, silver, antique or steel. Priced ."e to $2.00 each. Baubles In silk, metal or chenille In rose, emerald, taupe, brown, dark green, navy, purple and to on, lire priced 6-7-10 or 75c each. Ribbons will be much in vogue for trimmings, sashes, bows and tunics. Wo have rlhbons in new designs— Persian—t to 0 inches wide,-priced BOc, 50c, oiie, 75c yard. Plain and Picot edged Ribbons come in black, navy, taupe, turquoise, rose; % to 3 inches wido. Priced 15c to 75c yard. First Floor. Sewing Room Necessities nm ions. 5c to $1.00 each Silk thread, 15c .spool Tape, 5c to So yd Needles, 10c pits Blasiic, 8 l-3c to 25c yd lb-lting, 10c to 45c belt Hook and eyes, 8c 10 10c card Snaps, 10c card Pins, 5c, ]0c;, 15c pkg Tape measures, 5c each Thimbles, 5c and loc each. Hasliiig thread, 5c spool C o 1 lar supports, 5e card Braid, 10c anil 26c bolt Hodklns, 10c pkg Finger ShiekU, 5c each Cable cord, 1c yd Press shields, 25c to Jl pair Hias Tape. 10c to •10c bolt First Floor Woolen Materials There Is no oilier material that gives such "all around" service as wool. A suit cannot really "tailor" unless It is of wool—and a dress of serge or broadcloth, can be suitably worn on any occasion. Certainly there Is economy in the SERVICE of a woolen Buit or dress Cotton and Wool Storm Serge in navy, wine, brown or plum; 41 inches wide. Priced $1.50 yard. French Sorgo In navy, win.e, brown or plum—41 lncbes_wlde. Priced $1.50 yard.' All Wool French Serge in cream, navy, brown, wine, taupe; 12 inches wide. Priced $2.50 yard. All Wool Extra Fine French Serge in taupe, brown, navy, or Burgundy; 50 inches wide. Priced J3.50 yard. Broadcloth in a rich soft texture; comes in black, blue, grey or Burgundy; 54 inches wide. Priced $5.00 yard. Novelty Plaids—one of the new fall woolens* la 40 inches wide; and is priced >1.50 yard. Cashmere—light weight, red, cream, navy, green, wine, plum, 3li inches wide. Priced $1.26 yard. gHarry Lauder Plaid Wool—18 inches wido. Priced $2.00 yard. Whip Cord Suiting— light or navy blu»; 12 inches wide. Priced $2.25 yard. First Floor. IN OUR EXCLUSIVE Dressmaking Parlors you may have exquisiic blouses—chic suits and coats -charming formal or informal frocks--d«-^ signed and denied to suit your own Individuality and planned according to the price you wish to pay. . Fourth Floor. Pictorial, Review Pictorial Review Patterns are designed to use the least ampunl of material in tbe most at tractive way. All the latest Ideas,In the fashion world— as well as the more slaple slyles—are fully represented. Patterns are priced 15c, 25c and 35c each, Pattern Depl,—First Floor. Our Hemstitching Dep 't Our HemHlilching llppartment makes a spe­ ciality or mail order work. All kinds of hemstitching neatly and qulckly-dono. Prices for cotton thread—10 yard, includes the thread—for silk Ihread—10c yard, Includes tho thread—for silk thread, 16c yard the Ihread not included. Fourth Floor. Dn -Ps Forms arc here, priced at J4.00, $12.00. Mil.50, $15,011. '1 hey are Jersey covered - adjustable and come in from 1 to 17 pieces. First Floor. Worabauali-Wiley D«V COOOS CO.- HVTCH/N&ON. KANSAS. Visit our Yictrola Rooms and hear uur'selection of new Records. • Fourth/Floor, Car of cabbage for kraut the last at the week, lOO-Jbs $3,00| Car Utah red potatoes(sack!ots)bu, $2.10 Gallon can (No. 10) Apricots for 65c Gallon can (No. 10) Karo Syrup for 85c large can milk for 10c We sell for LESS at our HELP YOURSELF STORE Dillon Mercantile Co., 4 Stores HMED WEESNER Successor to Firiggs Bros. DRUGGIST No. 3 South Main Photic 16 No. 1-318 North Main No. 2-IB-17 B West No. 3 -817 South Main.. No, 4-Corner Sherman 6 Main Produce -17 B West IRHIliATION CONGRESS MEETS IN GARDEN CITY On October 1 and 2-Experts to Discuss Subject from Different Angles. Gutdeiv City, Scut. 23.— The seventh annual meeting of tbe KauBaa statu Jntjitmou Cou^io*.' wJJJ hold one of lis most Important im-ptlngs hero Ihla year on October 1 and 2. Tho entire program will be given over to Iho subject of irrigation iu the stato and many experts will be present who 'will discusa at length various phases of irrigation. There will be many speakers of note on tho program .such as J. I'. Nolan, general manager 0 f (he Sugar anil Land Company; J. L\ Mohlec, sccrotary of the s>(mo Board of ^grjculturo; Gov. Capper; J. W. l-otigh, Slate Irrigation Coin- iniBdioner; and Prof. 1.. C. Conrad of tho K. S. A. C. (laniou City la considered the home of irrigation in Kansas and lllia congressi should bo attended by every one iu tho slate who Is Interested in irrigation, An inspection trip wjll be taken where all kinds of plants can be been in operation. Counties west of. tbe 88ib meridian which runs through the middle part of the state, may send two delegates eloati'd by the county commissioners,' tbo .Mayor of any organised city may appoint two delegates. Coniniev- ela.1 flubs, 'I delegates, County Farmers' Institute 2 delegates and lrrl- I tratlon liiteh Companies, 3 delegates. | Any mnn ownlug a pumping station ' apil Irrigating 25 acres or more is entitled to alteml this convention. Phone 150Q. Order lcllui'o, celery, spinach, parsley, brans, mangoes, peppers, egg plant, carrots, radishes, turnips, cu- cmubera, toniatoes, cabbage, sweet potatoes, onions and potatoes at 1. SMlTll'i tlrocery and Market, Phone 1600. • 23-11 Children Ury FOR FLETCHER'S CAS TO Rl A SPOKE CONCERNING FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN CAMPAIGN Mrs. tdah McGlone Gibson, of Washington, Addressed Audience. i "You will be a traitor to J'our eoun. try, to ymtr boy and to your God It you fall to subscribe anil subscribe liberally to the Fourth Liberty Loan," Mrs. Idah BcQionc Gibson declared at Convention . Hall yesterday, while speaking In behalf of the coming campaign. Mrs. Gibson spoke at the Fair grounds Saturday In behalf of the. Liberty Loan anil because of her wonderful personality and manner o£ presenting her subject, she was asked by members of the Liberty Loan commute to spenk again yesterday. "We, Americans, think over here that we tire making great sacrifice for this war, but we haven't begun anything like sacrifice. No one unless Jhoso who have given their husbnndB or sons bnve made any sort of sacrifice. To be sure, wo have given generously to the Red Cross, the Y. jr. C. A., bought Thrirt Stamps and Liberty Donas, hut that Is not sacrifice. Not one woman or man has gone without, hny thing he or she truly wanted in order to Invest in the best secnrl- ties which any American can think ° f " Mrs. nlbson briefly discussed the work among the refugee children who come pouring into France- by the thousands from behind the Herman lines. Tfvery child represented a ruined home and was an orphan or perhaps worse but were nevertheless thrilled with Joy at the sight of some of their own people. Her entire Us- ttire was Ilntencd to attentively by nil present tor her message was a clear and direct appeal for financial aid tor our boys now going over the top. The musical program given by the Municipal Band was unusually good. Miss Inez Payne was the soloist of the afternoon and charmed her'hear­ ers by her numbers. WOMAN WOflKS 15 HOURS A DAY ± — .*{••" Marvelous Story of Wotnaii'i Change from Weakness »o Strength by Taking Druggist's Advice. Peru, Ind.—" 1 suffered from a tlttW placement with backache anil dragging down pains to badly Hint at time* I could not bo on my feet and it did not seem «s though' 1 could stand it, I tried difForent .medicines without any benefit and several doctors told me nothing but on operation would do mc any good. My druggist told me of Lydfa E. Pinkham's Vegetable \ A« wir Compound. Itook 11 Wto the *e <™l* O \. x V \ that I tan now Well N \ N I and strong. I get up in the mornlrtff ntfouro'clock, do my housewprk, then go to n factory and work nil day, coma home and get supper and feel good. I don't know how many of my friends I have told what Lydia E.' I 'inkham 's Vegetable Compound hai done for me. "—Mrs. ANNA MET13K1ANO, 36 West 10th St, Pom, Ind. Women who suffer from any such ailments should not fait to try this famous root nnd herb remedy, Lydia E. Pink- bom's Vegetable Compound. <S> * «. CLOTHING FOR BELGIANS. * • t *i> •$> <8> <$. <i> ^ <$- <$ -|> <j/ An appeal has been made by the Belgium Relief Committee to the citizens of Reno county for clothing and bedding for the suf- fferlng people In Belgium. Herbert Hoover has sent word that there are 10 million people who are absolutely destitute right now. There Is practically no relief In sight except what cati come from the United tatcs. . Therefore all the citizens of Reno county are asked to hunt through their trunks and cheats for any clothing that they can spare. The clothing must be wamf and although old must be wearable. Tljese people can not get through the winter in decency or safety unless every one comes to the rescue. Reno county's quota Is 2,000 pounds and this is the minimum. Garments are needed for men, women and children. Every, conceiveablo • article from hats""lo shoes are wanted. There are few home's-iti tho country which can not afford to share something with these destitute people who are facing tbe woret winter they have ever experienced. Rooms are to be conducted back or the Citizens' Bank on Second avenue east and it is heps that people are requested to. bring their bundles. The rooms will be open.'-Wednesday and Thursday for receiving of packages and on Friday everything will be packed for shipment Immediately. If there are any who have bundles of clothing but have no way of getting them to the building. If they will call f«7, some one will call for them. . • TELL YOUR ADDRESS. This is Postmaster Graybllt 's Advice to the Soldier's Wives. A great, deal of trouble U. made the postal authorities by the wives of soldiers and g other beneficiaries of soldiers who fail to leave their address with the postal authorities when they move from place to place. Tbe allotment and allowance checks are then returned to the war department at Washington and it takes from 30 to 40 days before the-chocks get to tho right party and In most caseB they are needed at once. As a specific case, Postmaster Graybill had ari ullowance check this morning for a .Mrs. Florence Loeper, whose address was given as general delivery. She has evidently moved away u« no call came this month for her allowance and the postmaster is up against it when It comes to helping the government in finding Mrs, Leeper. In three other cases under IOTC AUSeatsr ItVlO Always DC TODAY Marie Walcamp "The Jungle Pool" ICth episode of "Tho Uon's Claws" Wm. Franey "The Pie-Eyed Piper" Corru'tJy Current Events Sljuwlng offk'liil war pictures. TOMORROW Monroe Salisbury "The"Eagle" ninifr Clif ion's wonderful, dramatic production, ntitRfMl In Iho Rockies, It's a l-Uucbird. 5 vciU. Tomorrow only. PROGRAM CHANGED EVERY DAY. UNITED DOCTORS * * Specialist* DISEASES OF THE STOMACH, LIVER. KIDNEYS, BLOOD, NERVES AND SKIN Indlgeitlon, Constipation, Dyspepsia, Gall Bladder Troubles, Rheumatism, Neuritis, Weak Back, Catarrh, Kidney and Bladder Complaints, Nervousness, Falling Strength, Bloating, Pain In Side, Goitre. Epilepsy, Asthma, Bronchitis, Chronic Blood Poison, Rectal Disorders, Diseases of Women and Diseases of Men. References: Satisfied putlentu In Hutch- In twn and all porta of the ocuntry. Hundreds of testimonial!* on file. • . Liberty, Kan. you are nt liberty to tell all sufferers how quickrj* und completely you cured me of n, Idduey and bliulder trouble which had uffllcteB me for twenty years. A . no yen. Consultation and examination free. Quick results at #moJ) coat. Medicines furnlahed. X-ray, Violet Uay, Weh Frequency, Ozone, Serum and Bactoria treatments, all latent discoveries, VA West First tit., Hutchinson. Kansas. investigation, there were street ad- dreases given and the post office here can go to these homes and try to find out where the part ley wanted, have moved to. Qiorii envy those with good _ ^ complexions Resinol \ heals unsightly eruptions A bad complexion need not cause discouragement, lor Resiiwl So ?p and ; R e8ino I Ointment are proving dsiily ;th»t they heal sick skins, and preserve ;wcU ones. Tl»ey have been used for ; yesrs to relieve Itching.remove pimples, ; and to overcome roughness an4 rashes. Help to rid yourself of skin trouble, and keep your complexion attractive by using Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap. for ulc by |U dru,^Uu. • .?"'"i. s "'* ("« *Sru ktitr, Traill

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