The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 26, 1918 · Page 4
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September 26, 1918

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 4

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Thursday, September 26, 1918
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PAQVl FOVU. TttK HtJTCttlNSON NEWS, TtttmsWAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1918,1 i» Cretonnes For Comforts Kor women who wish to make Huh- own comfortH - thcio uri? ninny hrlphtly colored cro- tonnrt*. The pal loins an* ox- fnnirjy vmtrd, (rVMpru'd to Ko •\vllh iniiny IHM ] mom doeu rations- thr (itialitioi* UP 1 rsjio- tl.ilh pioil. CnlcirH rn ni <' in j'fnU, hlnr, roisc, l.ivertth-v ui (inni in coiivi-ntioiuil ilrsifchs. inches. priced 35c /Veu; FaH Furnishings For the Home Tlio lire worth llvlnc Is lived In 1 ho home—homo In nil that the word conveys- cozy comfort, cheerful attract ivrm'ss, Inviting hospitality. Tim coming ot cooler weather meiiiis that many happy hours will ho added So one 's home lire. UIIIR pleasant evenings spent with a -thrillinii; war hook, or one of The absorbing new novelR or cheerful hours spent in the happy companionship ot one's dearest friends. Then It Is that one takes an added pride In Ihe soil warm draperies, the rich harmonious riifs and the perfect linen and china service one's home affords. These are the evenings which will soon 1»' here! "Keep the Homn»Fircs Hurnfng" and brighten up your home for the winter Reason, Third Ploor. floral Wiilil yard. (Third Floor.) The Season's Popular Books Underwear Special of Interest to MEN For Friday ' and Saturday • only—we will sell men's medium wii^hi, cotton ribbed union suits at a special price. These suits are of the highest finality two ply lisle linished yarn, with llBhf combed fleece. tluarantecd to fit and not .'••brink. SiitPK ;iC to 4<">. H'tnlar yj.»(i .•-•lilt lor $1.58 "A Daughter of the Land," Gone, Stratton Porter. Priced $1.40. "The Wont! Beast,'' Hubert Ames Kennel. Priced $1.50. "Hope Truehlood," Patience Worth. Priced $1.50. "The Nurse's Story,' Adele l)len- eau. Priced 65c. Also a full line of 05c fiction, including Kane Grey, Gene Slratton Porter, F.lonor 11. Porter, Rex 1 leach and many others. 'A Minstrel in France" Harry 1-n.u- der. Priced $2.00 each. Balcony "My Four Years In Germany," •lames W. Gerard. Priced 65c. "Over Hie Top," Arthur Ouy Empey. Priced $1.50. "Private Peat," Harold Peat. Priced $1.50. "First Hundred Thousand," Lan Hoy'. Priced 65e. "The Martini Adventures of Henry and Me." William Allen White. Priced $1.50. "Gunner Depcw," by himself. Priced $1.50. And many others.- Floor, Cbngoleum For the Home Appropriate for every room In (he house! Easy to clean, low In price, lasting In finality. This fall we have many new Con- EOleurn rugs In various loom sizes and at prices lower than present day market prices. V If you are interested It Is most certainly to your advantage to purchase your Congoletim rugs early. * See our new line and large display. Third floor. Stove Squares of Congoleum , In size 4V4 foot square for. $1.75 In size OVJ or 1% feet square $1.50. Remnants of Linoleum From 3 fect square to 6 feet square—priced very special. Third Floor. Linens For the Bed Hemstitched Sheets—SIxSS Inches, heavy muslin, bleached, priced $2.10 each. Same In size SlxDO Inches, priced $1.95 each. New Era Sheet of heavy bleached muslin, ..hemmed, size 81x99 inches, priced $1.80 each. Size 81x90 inches, priced $1.65 each, * * * * Pequot 8heets—fine grade of muslin with deep hems— comes priced -according to size— i / 72x90 priced $2.10 each. 81x90 priced $2.30 each. 81x99 priced $2.50 each. 81x308 priced $2.75 eaoh. Other sheets priced from $1.10 to $6.00 each. P 'irBt Floor. Towels and Toweling Table Linens All Linen Table Damask—comes In pansy, rose, scroll, or crysanthemum stripe patterns; medium weight; 70 Inches wide. Priced $2.25 yard. Napkins to match, 24x2-1—priced $8.00; 22x23— priced $7.00. • • * * • All Linen Table D*ma«k —Bleached, extra heavy quality, in poppy, carnation or scroll design—72 Inches wide. Priced (3X10 yard. Napkins to match—22x22, $8.50 doz.; 24x24, $9.00 doz. Turkish Towels in heavy qualities and with fancy colored stripes. 47x34 inches. Priced 39c each. 1: <* <S> Bath Towels Plain extra heavy grades. 22x46 inches priced 50c. 24x4fi inches priced 85c. 22x48 Inches priced 75c. With fancy colored borders. 22x44 inches priced 76c each, 20x42 inches priced 66c each. 24x40 inches priced $1.25 each. Turkish towels in plain white, fancy striped, hemstitched, priced 25c each. * <8> Huck guest towels, priced 2Be each. Plain white hemstitched huck towels, priced 39c each. (First Floor.) Mercerized Dimaek— Table damask for every day use. Medium weight, poppy or rose designs. Priced from 76c to $4.00 yard.. Table Paddlnfl—Quilted padding— 64 inches wide. Priced $2.00 yard. Silence Cloth—64 inches wide—priced 60c, $1.00 and «1.25 yard, FirBt Floor. T jRoral><iii<?Ji-WjJeY Mr t ' fc'H "I'f T-'P lYWflt lWr HUrCMStOH. HAMtAt. H A CONCERT YOU WILL WANTTOHEAR OMIiD icMMTNT MWIMl JMrU .iL UMIIUIMIWC WICHITA'S NEWJ2W.GW EXPOSITION BUILDING w n i i n «•• m m-m mm HIPQLtTO LAZAR0 (OPRIS BRASLAU WHOSE VOICE HAS ELECTRIFIED THE MUSI* CALWOBLB The GLORIOUSLY OirTEO AMERICAN CONTRALTO^ •«!• or T« tut YCI« uu—nutm *nm» nmtxi IN N E S AND HIS NATION* ALLY FAMOUS BAND or rirTv Prices tl.50 One Nighti)nly Opw'tBg** MX latere* tt»B«l Wheat Sbow MAIL. ORPRRI FOR TICKET* Will It HIM to MM Or*t tl (»«Cr *««l,t, AUrtMi Willi <*»«• t* Money 0r4er. ,t r. M(INTV«;TM rwwn, WIOUI*, KSM. **.v We Have Moved to Our New Location Where we will be Had to see all our old frlendB and new ones. We are Service Station for Auto-L,ite, Atvvater, Kent, Magneto and Philadelphia Diamond Grid Battery, Experts on repairing all kinds of Starters, Generators Magnetos. WK RIJPAIR ANYTHING EI.ECTRICAI. See us at 100-102 West Sherman' E. H. Helms Electric Co The Consolidated Flour Mills Co, §10-20 Rorabaugh-Wiley Bldf. Hutchinson, Kansas Operating mills at Wiufield, Caldwell,. Neyv'op anrj HuKshinson, - Kansas, Daily capacity 3500 bbU, We invite the inquiries of Flour and Feed 3eale£*,. (Carlots only) Use UNITED Flour ANOTHER 610 TREAT is in Store for Hutchinson People on Next Sunday Afternoon. Anolhrr lilc treat Is In store for Hutchinson iiml wurrmimllng community wln-n Sf.rBt.-MaJor Itobert Cnrnle of tin' faniou» Aijy.acltn nntl Chief Silver TonRuo, n noted Indian singer, npppar here Stiiidny afternoon at Con- vcnllon hall under the nugplces of the Fourth Liberty Loan committer. Sergt. Carnle la an Australian army man and has seen some of the fiercest flKhling of the entire war. He has fotiRlit Jn the Dardanelles campaign anil in many of the blB battles with the Australian armies In l'lcardy. He will represent an entirely different ally that so much has been heard of cnnrernltiK their Klorious and Ignoble fighting where ever they lmvo been thrown into the fray. Not only is SefRl. Carnle a veteran of this world's war but also a veteran of Great Brillan's campaign in Africa. Ace.onipnn.vlng , Sergt. Carnle is an artist along tin entirely different line nml thai is Chief Sliver Tongue. Tills also Is a real treat for every one. 13. \V. Meyer, chairman of the lieho County Liberty Loan had tho pleasure of hearing the Indian singer at the meeting of the American Hankers Association last year a) Atlantic City, New Jersey. "He's one of those out of> doors singers and he just thrills you from the very beginning," Mr. Meyer explained today. FIRST TO DIE IN WAR. Ness County Lost Hubert C. Taylor In Service. Hubert C. Taylor, Ness City, Kansas, the first Ness County boy to die in the service, is the son of Harry C. Taylor, ex-mayor and prominent business man of Ness City, and a resident o[ Xess County forty years. Young Mr. Taylor was 26 years of age. He w;ts a graduate of the Ness City High school and also a graduate of the School of Pharmacy, State Uni- HUSERT C. TAYLOR. versity, Lawrence, Kansas. After completing his course he established an up to date drug store in a fine new building and was just getting a good start in business life when the call of his country moved him to enlist in the Navy, and he was inducted into the service at Great Lakes, Illinois, four months ago, and was apprentice in the Hospital Corps. While engaged in tho Dispensary department, he was attacked with the influenza and died the 22nd inst. GAVE A RECEPTION. Abbyville People Honor Corporal Deck Home on a Furlough. Corporal Chester Dock of Camp Dodge, la., who is spending a Bhort furlough with his parenLs, Mr. and Mrs, Peter Deck of Abbyvlllo, was given a reception at his home on Monday evening and the fallowing guests were invited to meet him: Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dock and children, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Famey and son, .Mr. and Mrs. Chester lladdel, Mr. and' Mrs. Henry Dunn, Mr. and Mr*. Paul Miling, Misses Esther,' Bmtnn and Rosa Billing, Docie Stanley, Bessie Dunn, Anna Waddel, Vera Cade, Klsle llospkiuson, Carrie and Cora Fountain, Oeoena Porter, Luuile Rumford, Sarah Dunn, Josephine Martin, .lessic Anderson, Maggie (Summing, Robert Cade, Harry, Ainos, Wllbert, Carl mid Wayne Dunn, Melvln and John flunn, Floyd Rumford, .Fielder Whetstone, Joseph Gagnebln and Robert Porter. THURSDAY PROGRAM. The First One to be Given at the New Liberty- Hip .h School. The following program is tho first rogular Thursday progVam. which baB been given at the now Liberty High school. -The program is as follows: J. March— 'America the JJeaulKul" Orchestra 2.—Star £pnng!e*l Banner Chorus and Orchestra 8.—Vtolln solo, aouvenlcr Orula— Flake Mountain. (1910.) 4.— "How Can I Leave Thee" Chorus and Orchestra Member* of the Court of Honor. All members and friends of the Court ot Honor are invited to attend a social Friday evening, Sept. 20,1918, in tho A. O. 11. W. hall. A good time. Hueio and amusements, "It" and "A Tour of Kalians.'' State Manager S. M. Walls is planning to be present and cplaln a few things about the Court of Honor. Admisslpn free.* . . , 26-2t furniture Hoipltal. W North *U|o. Telephone 1GD. u-tr Grand Millinery Sale | Friday and Saturday, Sept. 27-28 We place on sale our entire stock of Trimmed Pattern Hals. $12, $15 and $18 Hats for $8.00 and $10.00 Hats for .$'8 $5 Please bear in mind that these hats are the "Hats of the Hour'*' and come in the very latest designs, shapes and colors. There will lie hnts botli large nnd small (and fashion has decreed - that cither is correct,) hats for mat- roti and miss, all copies of l'*rcnch patterns, Sec Our Window DIMM1TT & TAYLOR THE M0T0RLESS MOTOR-TRUCK A TRAILMOBILE will pay for itself. No guesswork about it. We can prove it. Can you afford to be without one? Can you continue the present cost of hauling when it-can be cut in two? Let Us Demonstrate the Trailmobile' No Obligation. The Trailer Co. 316 2nd East - Hutchinson, Kansas STATE ENGINEER HERE. H. A. Merkle Is Going Over Some of the County Roads in Reno. H. A. Marltle, road engineer of the state highway commission, is here to- today, going over the Fourth avenue road, west from Hutchinson and out to Sylvia. Ho spent yesterday with W. B. Harris, county engineer, going over the road to Nickeraon and to the county line south of Sterling. This Is one of the things to be done By the state board in getting tacts and figures together that will finally bring some government aid to Reno county roads, when they are constructed after the war. it is not the plan of the state commission, the federal board in charge or the, Reno county ocminissloners to let contract?' for any permanent highways in Reno county until lue war is over. In the first place tho government would not give its consent, either for the use of materials or for the Issue of bpnds for the payment, while the war is going on, and in the second placo U_would be Impossible to get materials for the work or to gel contractors to bid on the work at all, because of Ihe high price or everything and the Inability of anyone to get highway material. It has not been the intention of the board to let any contracts until such a time as prices were more nearly normal, and of course that means not until after the war: But ther* is a vast amount of pre- FRED WEESNER Successor to Briggs Bros. DRUGGIST No. 3 South Main Phone 168 liminary work to be done. In the way of surveys and gotting facts the government must have before It would be possible to get government aid. These things are now- being properly done so that when tho war is over it will be possible to get some of the work done. But certainly not unUl the world war is at an end, Fre«h Vegetables. Celery, lettuce, parsley, green beans, tomatoes, mangoes, cabbage, carrots, onions, sweet potatoes and potatoes. Phono 1500. 1. SMITH'S Grocery and Market. 'j-lt *1.00 Way, Men's suits or overcoats cleaned and pressed $1,00. E, E. Gallup, 41!) N, Main. Phone 901. Mon. Thurs, l&tf Fresh Oystere. Fresh oysters, catfish, halibut, leg of lamb, choice veal, welnnle wurats, and link sausage at I, SMITH'S Grol eery and Market. Phone 1600, 20-lf Vesta Batteries contain four great triumphs. Hill-Howard Co, 2t-2t Should be on rnvj table! INSTANT POSTUM (A flavor almost ondistii^uishable from coffee) for years the favorite peace-time beverage of tens of thousands. Now even more prominent because Made jn America" awl a saver of ocean tonnage much needed for our armies "Over There V Made instants-no boiling. A sugar saver and a truly delicious and satisfying table drink for young and old. I

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