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Baxter Springs news. [volume] (Baxter Springs, Kan.) 1882-1919, June 08, 1916, Image 4

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83040592/1916-06-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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No Alum No
Birthel Havens, koo of Mr.
nd Mrs. J. B. Havens, died at
bis home in this city on May 31.
He waa 20 years and 11 months
old. lie was not ill very long.
Funeral services were held on
Friday of last week atSunnyside
school house, and were conducted
by Sister Lillian Tbistletbwaite
of the Apostolic cburcb, of which
deceased was a member. The
deceased leaves besides bis par
ents, four sisters and three
brothers. Interment was made
in Peoria cemetery.
Miss Ida Bastian of Freeport,
Illinois, is here visiting rela
tives. She is accompanied by
her brother, George. George
Stoskopf of Route 5 is an uncle.
Mrs. R. C. Stone left Tuesday
evening for Webb City in re
sponse to a message announcing
the illness of her sister.
EVEN
nv..
the Birds'
Have started getting
Building
HAVE
If not, better connect
LONG-BELL Lumber Co.
G. E. LUNDGREN, Mgr.
E. E. McDONALD, Architect
Columbus, Kansas.
No buildings are too large or too small for my personal and
prompt attention. I develop your own ideas into a practical
set of plans and specifications wbich can be executed to the
smallest details into a building that can be built within your
means, and to your entire satisfaction.
I can now be found at P. M. Clark's New Building, in Bax- -I '
ter Springs, Kansas.
Your business will always be appreciated.
E. E. McDONALD, .Architect and Contractor.
Bulletin No. 3
Why Not Face the Facts
Ahout Armor Competition?
To (he People:
The policy of the United States Government for many years has made real competition la
armor-making ineffective.
The Government might have asked the three armor plants for bids and let the entire
tonnage to the lowest bidder. That would have made competition effective.
The result of such a course would have been to drive two of the three manu
facturers out of business, and leave the country with facilities of only one
plant in time of need.
The Government in fact hag always asked for bids from
the three manufacturers, but no matter what the price
quoted, each year's business was divided among them.
Armor makers serve but one customer the Government, just as a public utility
serves but one customer a community.
The solution of the public utility problem is regulation of rates.
The solution of the armor problem is for the Government
We voluntarily agree to accept any price fixed by the Federal Trade Commission.
Isn't acceptance of that offer better than the destruction of an industry built solely
to serve the Government?
CHAS. M. SCHWAB, QtkM Bethlehem Steel Company
EUGENE Q. CJUCZ. IMM
V
Pura
Phosphate
Wanted.
Every female tcbool teacher in
the country in asked to put in an
application for a school in Baxter
Springs. A wedding guaranteed.
Apply to R.'C. Wear, president
of the Board of Education.
Walter C. Frisbie
Leases, Mines and Mining
Properties. Expert Examina
tions Made. All Business Strict
It Confidential. All Business
Entrusted to Me Promptly
Looked After.
The Parent-Teacher Associa
tion will meet next Tuesday af
ternoon, June 3, at the Library at
3 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Jennings
and Mrs. W. T. Hope motored
to Miami Sunday evening.
a full supply of
Material
YOU?
up with us NOW.
Builders' Picnic.
On Wednesday, May 3lst, the
Builders, Mr. Twente's class of
i be M. E. Sunday School, and
their friends met at the church
where a long line of autos was
waiting, all covered with pen
nants, to convey them to the
beautiful country home of Mr.
and Mrs. R. P. HartW, an ideal
spot for a picnic. Promptly at
five o.clock they started south on
Main street, turning east on River
street, then north on Military,
pauHingin front of McWilliims'
Ktore to give the class yell, then
a few minutes ride to the selected
spot. Out door games were the
amusements until 6:30 when a
long table was spread which fair
ly groaned beneath its load.
Eighty-two people partook of this
bountiful repast. The lawn was
beautifully lighted. Music, both
vocal and instrumental, was a
pleasant feature. This was fur
nished by Mesdames Cardin. Hes-
ser, Smith, Shields, and Gilman,
MissRummel and Mr. Kalten-
hach. Readings were given by
Misses L. Smith and M. Noble,
Mrs. Ksltenbach and Mrs. True
Childs of Eustis, Florida. The
large crowd was called into line
for a drill which was very inter
esting. At ten the hostess served
lovely cakes with strawberries
and cream. Short talks were
given on arrangements for more
class room to be added to the M.
E. Church. Mr. E. C. Smith, of
Enid. Okla., gave a good talk.
The evening was delightful snd
the picnic was one of the season s
largest social gatherings. Rev.
Hoopingarner dismissed the party
with prayer.
we invite you to be a Bonder-',
and to come out next Sunday and
hear Mr. Twente talk on the les-
Ron, "Sewing and Reaping."
A Member.
Miss Ruth Smith entertained
the M. I. Club and several guests
last Thursday afternoon at her
home. The bouse was decorated
in rambler roses. The afternoon
was spent in sewing and kodak
ing. At four-thirty Miss Ruth
invited her guests to the dining
room to the luncheon where the
colors pink and white were used.
In the center of the room was
suspended a large hoop from
which hnng a big white bell .sur
rounded by smaller bells. Be
neath this, on the .table,, was a
gilded French basket iled;,.itb
oink tulle and filled with Dbtbthy
Perkins roses. At each blace
email gum uu diivci uci9 si-
so tied with tulle. anflil.W itfa
rnccs. MTpd ' ak1' fa Voir li. ""The
names were written on1 the" wrong
side of the valley lily pladecirds
so that when they were turned
the euests found Ruth and Lee,
June 1916," this being Miss
Ruth's way of announcing toiler
friends her engagement and ap
proacbing marriage to Lee Oren
Treece. the wedding to take place
this month. Covers were laid for
Mesdames Wallie Covey, Robert
Barnes, Josephine Johnson, Chas.
L. Smith and Misses Irene Dent,
Ruth Barnes, Swanme Smith,
Nelle Weaver, Viola Schloeman,
Clara Mv Noble, Helen Diveley,
Luella Schloeman, Mable Rum-
mel, Juanita Hash, Audrev
Smith. Scottie Nichols and Ruth
Smith.
to fi the price.
r il
I
. l .
I
J
Bob Frazier
The popular Democratic candi
date for Sheriff. Subject
to August Primaries.
Hutchings-Hibbs.
One of the prettiest home wed
dings of the season was solemn
izid June the sixth at high noon
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. Hutching, when their eldest
daughter, Alta Mae, was married
to Carl G. Hibbs, of Guthrie,
Okla. The Rev. E. A. Taylor, a
formercollege chum of Mr. Hibbs,
read the ceremonv. Only the im
mediate relatives and friends were
present. The house was elabor
ately decorated with a profusion
of pink and white June roses,
banks of potted plants, vines ana
foliage. The bride was charm
incrlv irowned in white pussv wil
low taffeta combined with orient
al lace, made with wide girdle
nd rhinestone covered bodice.
Immediately after the ceremony
a daintv five course luncheon was
served Russian style. The color
scheme of pink and white was
carried out bnth in the menu and
table decorations. Pink and white
roses. tid with Pink and white
ribbon hearing a card with the
date were given as favors. Mrs.
Hibbs is one of Cherokee County's
attractive young women. She
graduated from the L. L. U. b.
with honors in the class or 1V13.
For the past two years she has
been teaching in the Baxter pub
lic schools. Mr. Hibbs is the on
lv son of Mrs. Phoebe Hibbs of
Grand Junction, Colorado. At
present he is Professor of History
in th Guthrie Hiirh School. He
in a rirr oraduate of the Kan
sas State Manual Training Nor
mal and has studied in Phillips
University. The bride snd groom
left at once fnrKaesasutty, irom
there they will go to Lawrence,
where Mr. Hibbs was a former
student in Kansas University and
where he will Ftudy during the
summer. The bride's traveling
frock was a uit of sand color taf
feta with Georgette creoe blouse
to match and a smart white sailor
with white wings.
Tomato Plants
Now ready at mv hot beds; also
sweet potato plants
E. A. Haines. IV
Fred Bartlett left Monday for
Chicago to attend. the Republican
convention, if he can get close
enough to it. While there he
will visit an aunt. He got in
structions from Rummel what to
do if Teddy started his steam
roller to working.
List of Utters
Remainlngln the poatomce al
Baxter storings. Kansas, for the
work endinsr with May 7. 1916.
which if not called for within two
weeks will be seal to the dead
letter office at Wsahington. D.C.!
Mr E D Clay Mrs Chas Bruton
James King Mr Will French
Jno Pike Miss Opal Bookout
Mr Carl Sebum MrOHSiepman
Mr Marie Martin Mrs Josie Hall
2MrDavidSwalley Mrs Kate Dial
Harreta Moore Mr Rob't Brauo
Mr Arthur Price Mr Jack Edlin
Mr Clarence Turner
Persons calling for any ot the
bore letters will pleasesay"Advei
tised'glvlngdal Ht.
Chat. L. Smith, P. M.
Fresh fish at our market every
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Everything in cold meats.
R. F. Hartley & Son.
O. D. Lockhart Baxter, Kan
sas, authorized representative
for The Diamond Tailoring Co.
Chicago. Illinois. Suits $10.00
and up to $45 00. I clean Palm
Beach suits for 50c and also De
them. Phone 138.
Mrs. T. II. Goodwin and Miss
Hazel Goodwin returned home
from Kansas City this Wednes
day morning.
At The Majestic.
Thursday. Digby Bell in a
5-reel comedy drama, "Father
and the Boys "
Saturday, afternoon and night.
The Vacuum Test.
The Water Clue.
Where the Heather Blooms.
We have a new line of itirped
suitings at 30c per yard.
Baxter Supply Co.
The Friends' Church in the
north part of town is nearing
completion. Seats are cow being
put in.
Will open tax books in State
Bank, Saturday, June 10.
B. W. Batton.
Still on deck, bills all paid and
ready to serve you. We only
ask a fair share of the cash trade
of our friends. C. W. Yard.
Bees Wanted.
If you have anv not in hives I
will buy them. E. II. Schloeman.
We have a nice line of men's
Panama and straw bats.
Panamas $3, 3 50 and 4.25.
Straw hats 10c to 2.00
Baxter Supply Co.
Mrs. Jack Foster and Mrs.
Leonard Tuthill and. children
have returned to their home in
Mullen, Idaho, after a long visit
here with friends and relatives.
Misses Jessie Callis and Eunice
Baldwin gave a merry party at
the Arthur Ballard home last
Friday night.
BAXTER CAB AND MAIL LINE
E. H. SCHLOEMAN, Proprietor
Good Livery Outfits of all Kinds
FINE FUNERAL CARRIAGES, AUTOMO
BILES, BUGGIES, TRAPS, WAGON
ETTES. AND PLENTY OF FINE HORSES. s Ti
Barn Open Day and Night
Bischofsberger-Bryant.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs
A. Eugene Sheldon in Cleveland,
Ohio, Miss Amelia Biscbofsber
ger, a sister of Mrs. Sheldon's,
became the bride of Mr. He pry
C. Bryant of Columbus, . Ohio,
last Saturday morning at ten
thirty o'clock. The Sheldon
home was beautifully decorated
in pink carnations and ferns'. At
e'even o'clock an elaborate wed
ding breakfast at wbich the cokr
scheme of pink and green was
further employed was served to
the wedding party and assembled
guests. Mr. and Mrs. B'yant
were the recipients of many lovely
gifts. They left at twelve-fifteen
for a short trip and will be at
home after July 1st at 19 Chitten
den Ave.. Columbus, Ohio. Mrs.
Bryant is a sister of Mrs. Kelly
Carmichael and Julius Biscbofs
bergerof this city and was reared
here, going to Cleveland in 1915,
to make her home with Mrs. Shel
don. Mr. Bryant holds a very
lucrative position with the Min
neapolis Flour and Milling Co.
The following is a portion of
a letter received by Mrs. Eastham
from her son. John Patterson, of
j Chicago: '"Yesterday, June 3,
j was Preparedness Day in Cuica
I go. By official count 130,000 peo
ple marched, I among them.
There were approximately 25,000
in the dry goods contingent alone.
Our president, John G. Shedd,
marched with us, as did the heads
of the other big State street stop s
Just imagine in your mind a col
umn of men and women marching
16 abreast and 27 miles in length
each carrying an American flag
over the right shoulder. All traf
fic such ss street cars and the like
was barred from the downtown
district during the entire dav,
only the steam and elevated roads
were running. The telephone
girls, to the number of 3.000,
marched in the formation of the
Stars and Stripes. They were
dressed in costumes representing
the flag. Marshall Field and Co.
had their big flag which is one of
the largest American flags in the
TJ. S. and wbich measures 50 feet
wide by 100 ni length and when
spresd out takes up the entire
street in the line of march. It
was carried by our employes.
The section in which I marched,
the dry goods division, formed at
8 a. m., at 9 we began to move
. and by 11 o'clock we had reached
the finish.
Closing Exercises
Of St. Mary's School, at Lincoln
ville will be held on Thursday '
evening, June 15. All are cor
dially invited to attend. Re
freshments will be served.
The McClellan Carnival Cora '
paoy arrived on time last Mon
day, but on account of the heavy "J.
rain which lasted all day, could
not set up snd get ready for bus
iness until Tuesdsy evening.
Christian Church.
Preaching next Lord's Dav at
11 o'clock by Bro. Yard. Subject:
"Doctrinal Preaching.? Text,
1 Tim. 4:16.
Charley Carley is completing a
new house on North street.
For Sale Five or six young
cows, some fresh, others will be
soon. Arthur Ballard.
Ladies' Hat Sale.
We are closing out all our lad
ies' hats this week at $1.00. ,,
Baxter Supply Co. X.
Pay your taxes at State Bank.
A. H. T. A. No. 144 will give
an ice cream supper Fridsy night
June 9, at their hall 3 1-2 miles , '
east of Baxter.
Tax Books Open. ;
Saturday, June 10, in State
Bank. Will bold books open unv
til June 20. B. W. Patton.
Phone 15G
Bargain,
iir; .it I. .. .- -
The follwing prices quoted for
Friday only. These are special
values out of our regular stock,
all new and up-to-date.
Good table linen
Men's 75c anion suits
1 lot ladies' $1 waists
1 lot boys' low cat shoes . .$
Ladies' black or white hose 10?
friday
4
$1 middy blouses 79 O
50c work shirts 3 for $t
10c ginghams 7 i-2p
Children's tennis shoes 73 O
Men's sailor hats ?
Sport shirts SOo
Men's vici kid shoes 1.98
$1 house dresses 99 O
$1.50 silk crepe petticoats SSo
75c dressing sacques 25 O
Envelope chemise- SOo
Children's union suits ID O O
Genuine Paris garters . 180
$1.50 sport bats for ladies 690
A new feature, ladies milli
nery, in connection with our
enlarged ladies ready-to-wear
department, next season.
These prices are for Friday
only so don't come Saturday or
next week and expect to find
these prices.
Leader Mercantile Co
Cooper's old stand
Mrs. Quinn and daughter, Miss
Cora, of Great Bend, Kas., are
here visiting Mr. and Mrs. M. V
W. Robertson.
t . -

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