The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 27, 1918 · Page 6
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 6

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1918
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

PAGE sra. Saturday Is Children's Day In Our Big Store Bring the children into our store for all necessary supplies? Our expert knowledge as to their needs has enabled us to present full lines of wearing apparel and accessories'—at prices to please. Special Items of Interest to Men Kvery accessory needed for tie complete and smart outfitting of men. •' Men's Dress Shirts In nil the new striped effects.—In a good qunlity percale —they conic with soft or laundered cuffs—sizes 14 to 17. Priced $1.26 each. Men's Eagle Dress Shirts In a wide range of the newer patterns. Superior In fit und workmanship. Sizes HIS. Priced $1 .75 to $2.00 each. Soft Shirts In woven Madras, satin stripe Madras, pebble Madras, silk anil linen, silk jersey and In a tub silk. Sites 14 to IS. Priced from $2.60 to $12.00 each. Men's All Silk Thread Full Fashioned Hose Variety of colors. Sizes !)•£ to 11H. Priced $1.00 pair. Men's Phoenix Silk Hose Variety of colors. Iteenforced with a special cotton yarn which renders unusual service. Sizes 9',£ to ll'-i. Priced 75c pair. Men's Pure Fiber Hose In a vide range of solid colors. Sizes 9V4 to 11', 4. Priced 65c pair. Men's fine quality lisle hose, double sole, re-enforced bei-1, toe. Solid colors. Sizes (M.4 to ll'.i. Priced 35c pair, or 3 pairs for $1.00. Men's New Fall Cravats In new patterns—attractive assortments—specialized In style and workmanship. Priced 75c, $1.00, $1.25, First Floor. $1.50,' $2.50 each. Boys 9 Shop Announces New Fall Clothes The showing In our Hoys' Shop covers a' very wide scope—embracing very fine merchandise, carefully selected—and because it was contracted for months ago —the pricing is extremely moderate. Economy brought to the highest point in our Perfection Clothes— the kind real boys wear. Coats and Suits in sizes ti to IS. Priced $7.50 to $15.00 each. Second Floor. Sale ot Candy For Saturday only we~ivlll place on sale—an assorted lot of our 50c pound, chocolates for 35c P° un d First Floor. Crisp Hair Ribbons Every few weeks little daughter must liavo a new hair bow. She cannot help but love our big butterfly bows. They come in many colors in PLAtQS PLAIN TAFFETAS STRIFES DARK PERSIANS CHUCKS » Qualities are those that wear. Width 4V4, 5 and 7 inches. Unusual values at 35c and 39c yard. In widths from 6 to 9 Inches,.we have MOIKES PLAIDS PERSIANS STRIPKS URBSDKNS PLAIN COLORS Suitable also for bags or camisoles. Color selection is large. Priced 50c and 69c.per yard. First Floor. Children's Munsing? Underwear has gained and earned its wide popularity because of its perfect fit—its durability and its soft warmth. We have suits in cotton or wool, drop seat, high neck, ankle length, long sleeve. Sizes 0 to 9. In cotton they are priced from 95c to $1,75 Suit In wool they are priced from $1.40 to $3.50 Suit. ..First. Floor Ai _ SENSIBLE SHOES FOR SCHOOL HOSE Girls 9 School Clothes Girls love to buy their school clothes here because |Of .the snappy styles—the cuts—colors und materials that are different- Mothers approve of the quality, durability, workmanship and reasonable prices. y Shops ma/lc of thf! ntotU durable leathers, in comfortable lusts to fit the fhihl'n foot iuui allow )U natural growth. The .shoes nrt- of fiun metal— or calf leather on Nature Form or KntfUsh lasn* UuUon or lare. Colors are in brown elk- skin, smoked elk. smoked horsehide. Cotnc with well solea. Little Clients come In Munnon last—very serviceable and comfortable. Alt Mchool .shoes am priced accord!UK lo ulxe und kind, frani *1.60 TO *G.0Q l'lrjjt Floor Fin* rlbbod cotton Heme, double Bbel nml ton. Slaei 3 to S 1 ^. Uluck only Priced 25c. Fine ribbwl cotton Hose, very pood; sizes & to SV*. Priced 35c or 3 pairs for $1.00. Mercerized ITose—fine ribbed, reinforced feet; sizes 5 lo It); priced, pair 60c. Fine mercerised lisle Hone, reenforced fe*i; 5 to 9&. Priced pair, 39c. Hoys* medium welsht cotton Host; double foot. (I to 10. Priced, pair 25c. Alau in bL-uer grade; sizes 5 tu 11; priced pair 35c; or 3 pairs for $1,00. Lis lw Hose for boys—linen heel and to^; sizes & to 10; priced pair 50c. First Floor. Carioles for the Baby The most useful crib a baby can have. Suitable for piny In the day timo— a soft, comfortable bed at night. Carloles have extra good HpringB, bottoms.that will raise or lower--rubber tired wheels and soft efjmfortublu Distresses. They are finished In dainty white enuiucl—and are so light that they can be folded up and carried la Binall canvas cases. White screening goes all around and across the top If desired—forming perfect protection from fli»s or mosquitoes. Those carialea arc priced only (22.50. Second Floor. CLEVER NEW FALL DRESSES to clothe the school etrl—from ldn- Uergrarten to college. For tho small Lot thftre aro frook.n of washable gingham or percale— in funt colors, light or dark. Come plain, striped or in plaids. Slze3 2 to 6. Prices from 08c to *6.00. 'Middies of white Gaietea In shses G to 14 are priced $1.50 each., Middy Skirts of navy serae in staea 12 to 18, priced $5.95. Junlor'Dresses are of serge, Jersey, tnessallne, crepe de chine, taffeta or, georgette, in colors taupe, navy, brown, wine or black..'- SUes 11 tu IS. Priced J15.00 to »50.00. Second Floor. CHIC TAILORED" SUITS "Well made, simple, and of good materials—are essential to every school girl. They are of serge, poplin, polret twill, tricotlne, gab­ erdine or sltvertone. la taupe, navy brown, wine ur black. Slses 11 to IS. 1'rlceH rango from JliEf.OO to J125.00 each. ' ' Second Floor. COATS Big and warm, they promise to feather the coldest winter weather. This year our Junior and Small Girls' Coats are'of especially good qualities. Materials include cheviot, velour, poplin, broadcloth, bureau and Bolivia. Colors,'green, taa, taupe, navy, brown, wine. Sizes 2 to 18. Priced $3.50 to $76,.0<).,, (Second Floor.) ' " ADVANCED The American Army Went Pof ward Seven Milet on a Twenty Mile Front tlte First Day. Washington, Sept. 27.—American forces again havo struck, hard at German defensive positions In Franco. Attacking over a front of 20 miles the American first army on the first day of the new Franco-American thrust in the Champagne advanced to an average depth of seven miles, look twelve Jowns and a strongly defended forest and captured more than 5,000 prisoners. The French on the other half of the forty mile front In the Verdun region In the Initial day's operations advanced at some points to a depth of four miles. Washington Elated. First details of the new victory of the American forces, reported laal night by General retailing In his dally communique, caused an elation In Washington today that even high officials found difficult to restrain. Further details of the thrust aimed at the strong points in the German defensive system in France were awaited with an interest only comparable to that displayed ft few weeks ago when the forces of General Pershing were wiping out the St. Mlhlcl salient. -Broke Down Strong Defense. Capture of the strong position of Montfaucon appenred to observers as the most striking feature In Uie report of the. American commander. It is known here that tho Germans have worked hard for four years to make the Champagne region Impregnable and that the Franco-Americans were able within 12 hours to break through tho strongly held positions of the enemy was regarded as significant. Identification by General Pershing of the troops operating around Vuren- nes. Montblalnville, Vanquols and Cheppy as units from Pennsylvania and Kansas and Missouri was regarded as significant, being the first time the American commander has seen /It to make public the troops taking part in the first stages in a large operation. FRED WEESNER Successor to Urigga Bros. DRUGGIST No. 3 South Main Phone 168 «$. PICKED UP 'ROUNp TOWN. * * * hynn Myers, of- JJstajiue, CloriwlQ,. entered the Salt City Business College today. The Standard Bearers of the First Methodist church wet ut Iho McMur- rtiy home .nil Ninth wesu Tho pro­ gram time was devoted to" lied Cross work. Mrs. J. It. Bolin and Mis. W. U. Lemuiou were guests. Yesterday was the first day that the victrol* concerts have been given on the lueizunluo floor ut I he Kora.- baugh-WUuy'g. There were ijulte a number of visitors who enjoyed the concert whit* lasted an hour, between three and four o'clock. These concerts will be given every Wednesday afternoon, and all the newest and most popular pieces will be played. Anyone having any special numbers Uiey want played, will uava their request granted by Informing the vie- trola deportnieut about It. The concerts will be given on the* fourth floor Clou now ou iMtewU ot on the nieasaujue floor. EVERYBODY BE READY. City Chairman Hitchcock Notifies All Rotarlans. All Rotarlans and members ot the CommereiuJ club have been officially notified Ibat they are • to be on hand bright and early Monday morning, Oct. 7. Should there have been tinyouo overooked City. Chairman Hitchcock announced today that they ure not tp fuel badly about It but. to also be on hand. "There will be no excuses accepted from any one," Mr. Hitchcock s»id this morning, "unless they aro dead." Oluldren Ory FOR FLETCHER'S .j CASTOR IA ROQSEVEl-T NOT COMING Hoped to Have H'm Speak Here on. HI? Western.Tour. E. .W. Meyer received word today from Theodore* Roosevelt announcing his regrets at being uuablo to stop iu Hutchinson and give us ono ot his- J.ibtrly l«an lectures. The demamls made ni'ou lilin, be wrote, wero such that It was impessible to undertake pnything mores He-declared he> was sorry but It was impossible for htm to do anything mpre than be i»« doing-' ; •. H 1 ' • i • . He i« to speftk at Wichita sometinio Ooteber % '' ' BULGARS ASK FDR AN ARMISTICE AND PEACE (Continued from Page t.j flee. More than 200 guns also have been taken. The Berlin message to Copenhagen gives the first indication of any move by Bulgaria to approach her enemies with conciliatory proposals. The message, in its bare outlines would seem to indicate that the Premier bad taken matters into his own hands and attempted to initiate a peace move for Bulgaria independent of the dynasty. 'is it Coup d' Etat? A move so made might ordinarily be considered to amount to a revolutionary act and possibly points to the execution of a coup d'etat in Sofia. The indications in the news from Bulgaria recently have been that the country was In - a somewhat disorganized state with widespread discontent manifest oveKthe prolongation of the war, in the further prosecution of which the Bulgarian people were able to«see little advantage to them. There can be no doubt that the success of the Allies' offensive in Macedonia progress has accentuated this tendency. He Favored Allies. It is known that M. Malinoff, who took the premiership In June last, was friendly to the Entente in the earlier stages or the war, bofore Bulgaria's entrance, and there have not been wanting predictions that he might in some way seek to use his influence toward extricating Bulgaria from the unenviable position which she would occupy In the event of a German defeat, which doubtless appears to hira to be Impending, King Ferdinand himself has not been above the suspicion of entertaining a like desire, although nom lnaliy he has been loyal to bis Tcu tonic Allies in act and utterance. In this connection the wording ot the Bulgarian reply to the Austrian peace note with the readiness It expressed to accept President Wilson's principles for the settlement of the war was held not to be without significance. Over German Wires. It will be noted that the news of the Bulgurian act comes from German sources and while its accuracy as lo the main faet of the" offering of tho armistice cannot be doubled, It may be questioned if it reflects accurately tho state of affairs in Bulgaria, which accompanied and followed the offering. The fact that counter measures have been 'found necessary would appear to indicata that the premier was supported in his act by Intel-national forces, the participation of .which would make it seem that what amounts to a revolutionary movement Is in progress in the Bulgarian kingdom. Whether this would necesBarlty ' offeot tho dynasty may be doubtful, but the meagre advices so far received *do not warrant- the drawing of definite conclusions. At any rate, It seems that the disorganized state ot affairs at Sofia points either to the success ot the erniistico movo or to the weakening ot the Bulgarian morale to such an extent as to wak« it doubtful If the Bulgarians will bo able to" put up a really wKectlVe defense agftlnst- tho threatened Invasion of their soil in force by the Bateste Allies now sweeping the BttjgftriW) troops back ln"Serbla> Most divorces are cftie to the fact that about holt of the people In this, world talk too 0)«eh. Atchison GJofe* 14 NORTH MAIN Beautifully made, boots from factories whose trim is quality, stylo, and service; in a large range of styles and patterns certain to meet the requirements of every woman of taste. Orders Filled Phone 2700 THE FRENCH FIGHT (Uy Tho Associated Pivsa.) With the French Army On the Champagne Front, Sept. 26.— (Xhursday 7 p. m.)—General Gouraud's men were continuing their advance tonight along the front west of the Argonne forest. Greater reilBtance ; was being encountered and fresh obstacle* were found to impede their, progress. Ahead of them was a belt of country seven or eight miles deep over which there is a labyrinth of trenches. Many blockhouses have been built by the Germans (here and the ground seems as difficult of capture as that wrested from...the Germans today. The Germans, Uy their retirement today, have gained a little lime in which to bring up reserves, while General Gouraud la bringing up his guns. This is an advantage In which It is difficult to find sufficient compensation for tho ground and men lost today. The lines.thcy rotlred to are stronger than those they abandoned. The Air Fighter. Knemy airmen made several spectacular attack on trench observation stations today. Only one balloon was destroyed, but the observers In three others were forced to descend by parachute. One German airman attacked thrive balloons in quick succession, plunging down upon ono firing, and then rising to dive at another. One of these burst into flames only an Instant before the-' observer* "had Jumped with, ,his parachute. Shrapnel shells began to burst close about the enemy machine and it turned and sped away for tho German lines. WALL STREET New York, Sept, 27.—Revival of buying In the stock market today was attributed to the excellent character of the foreign news and to enthusiasm over the outlook for the liberty loan. Recognition of the turn for the better in foreign and domestic conditions Induced purchasers for the long account and extensive short coverings. Sales approxinfRted 525,000 shares. Recent sellers were again buyers on a large scale at the opening of. the stock market today. Inquiry embraced also outside orders attracted by yesterday's upturn tu various specialties. Equipment shares were carried to substantially higher " levels and there was a broad demand for United States steels, oils, tobaccos, International paper and American ice at gains of % to 2 points with many new high levels being reached. Mercantile marine shares were heavy. International political developments and the brilliant war news contributed to an improvement in finuncial sen- tlmont causing materially higher prices during the forenoon. Various industrials were absorbed at steadily rising figures and an increase ot investment buying showed a strong underlying position. Tho General list was benefited by persistent absorption of special stocks which responded to particular Influences, Virginia deferred certificates added four points lo yesterday's largo advance. Texas company gained 4Vi points. New high levels for the movement were reached by many stocks in the final hour with tho oil shares huoy- unt, Texas cpmpany udvahciftg-mpre than ten points. The closlug was strong. New York Money. New York, Sept. 27—Mercantile paper 4 und 8 months, li per cent. Sterling 60'day bills, $1.73; 'commercial GO day bills on basks, $4.73Ms! commercial 00 day bills, $4.72'4; demand,. $4.75 4-5; cables," $4,70.55. , Krance demand $5.48; cables, *5.47%. Mexican dollars, 78c. Government bonds irregular; railroad bonds firm. Time loans strong, CO days SO days and C months, G per cent bid. Call money stroug; high tl per cent; low. 6 per cent; ruling rajte ( per ceut; closing hid t>% per cent; offered t per cent; last loan « per cent. Bank acceptances 4% per cent, • • « * « • .-0 4> LIBERTY BONO CLOSING. <J» t> ; « • 4- * <8> • New York, Sept. 27.—8^s, 100.94; First convertible 4c. 95.86; socon* convertible 4s, 95.88; first convertible 4Via, OB.92; second convertible •K «,.&M6; thi«t ifts, 9B.8S ' "Made in Hutchinson" Does civic pride mean auythitip; to you? MODERN BREAD is A home product Dtaiha and Fiamal* DIED AT TRAINING SCHOOL.' Bert Butcser Died Suddenly at Camp Pike, Ark., Today. Mrs. Viola Butcser received word this afternoon that her husband, Bert Bert Butcser, a member of the officers' training school at Camp Tike, Arkansas, had died at the base hospital. She had received a telegram a short time before telling of his Berious illness, the first intimation she, had that he was ill. The body wilj be brought here for burial. Mrs. Butcser, with her four- months old bnby, was making her home with her father, Frank Wright, on Norlh Main street. The funeral arrangements will be announced later. CALLED BY DEATH. Clyde Tincher, Son of J. N. Tlncher, Dies After Short Illness. Word was received here by friends last night tolling of the death of the little son of J. N. Tincher, who had been ill fqr the past two weeks with typhoid fever. He 1 B survived by hte parents and a little brother and sister. - The funeral win be held the homo at Medicine Xodge, and sev. eral friends from here will attend. ANDREW ROGERS DEAD. Aged Citizen of South Hutchinson Dies at the Age of 82' Years. Andrew Rogers, 82 years of age died this morning the funeral' arrangements- will be made later. Mr. Rogers was a native of Kentucky but had lived, in, South Hutch- '•• inson for many years. He had lived alone most of the time,- His nearest relative here is his niece,. Mrs. George Holloway. v • • * • CORN HIT HARD. * • - I '. ... • • # * «• * • * • • 4 i>i> * « Chicago, Sept" 27.—Corn' yas cut as much as five cents a bushel in value tatiay as a direct result of the action of Bulgaria seeking an arinis-. tice. The extreme break was in October delivery which fell to $1.42>4 as compared with $1 .47ti to 11 .47% at yesterday's finish. Heavy general selling accompanied the fall in prices. The market closed nervous at a slight rally with October $1.42"^ to $1.42% and November $].40V6 to $1.40%. Phone 1500. For celery, lettuce, parsley, -cabbage, spinach, green beans, egg plant, cucumbers, mangoes, carrots, onions,, rhadlshes, sweet potatoes and pota-' toes at •!. Smith's Grocery and Market. 27 'U Friah Cranberries. Cranberries, peaches, 1 cantaloupes, ooncord grapes, white gra#es, pears, apples, dates, figs, nut meats, crystallized fruits. I. Smith's Grocery and Market. PhonolDOO.- 27-Jt VILLA FIGHTING AGAIN. El Paso, Tetf., Sept. 27.—Fran- claco Villa 1 returned .to attack Jimenez, Chihuahua,"again yesterday morning after having been driven out of the town by General Amaro's forces' Sunday night, according to messages received in J a ure J and here today.' Villa attacked Amaro's force* with over 1,000 men'having obtained reinforcements in the. mountains. "Fresh Oysters, Fresh oysters, halibut, pork and beef tenderloin, spare'ribs and sauer kraut, leg of lamb, link sausages, choice rib roasts of beef ami new salt mackerel at I. Smith's 'Grocery ami. Market. Phone 1500. ' 21-lt,' Going to Hot Springs. Police Judge H. A.'"' OawpUeJl e*. pects-to leave the first s( next ^eefc tor Hot Springs, Ark., wbej-o be will enter the Army hospital there for treatment. . Three Meal* « pay. And every one a, good on* at the new Amortct* Cafeteria., J5' gqtrth Hate : Street. You'll. see yow friends there at »eal Uffit,

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