Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 25, 1919, Page 12, Image 12

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    THE 3IORXIXG OREGOXTAX, FRIDAY, JULY 2., 191H.
UO CONFESSES TO
SUFFRAGE
Entir. Summer Stool
OF
IS
E
12
of
.GUN DISCHARGE ACCIDENT
Officers Decide Inquest Unnecessary,
as Boy Explains All Details
of Tragedy.
"I had a notion that If you killed a
fay, you would bo shot or hung- for
it, whether you meant to kill hrm or
not."
With the foregrolng- statement, made
firmly, though hesitatingly, did George
Miller, 10 years old, explain yesterday
his efforts to hide the body of his
playmate, Frank McCauley, aged 7,
whom he had shot and killed acci
dentally Monday, and his assertion,
after the body had been found, that
young McCauley had shot himself. The
boy admitted the ehootlng to police
yesterday.
Coroner Smith and Captain Circle,
head of inspectors, declared yesterday
that they believed the lad's new vers
ion of the killing. There will be no
inquest, and police- have turned the
case over to the Juvenile court. The
boy is at liberty on parole to his
father.
'I don't think they're going to do
anything to me, do you?" young Miller
queried plaintively. "They would have
me in Jail if they thought I did it on
Purpose, wouldn't they?'
. A sympathetic listener told the boy
that police would not molest him fur
ther, and advised him not to worry.
"I'm not worrying. That won't do any
good, but I feel awful," he ended, with
a break in his voice.
Shot Waa Accidental.
1 According to young Miller's confes
sion, he accidentally shot his playmate
about 3:30 o'clock P. M. Monday, while
the two were playing in a bedroom in
the Miller house at 702 Vancouver ave
nue. The elder boy says he was ex
plaining to his companion the mechan
ism of Mr. Miller's automatic pistol.
"You load it this way, and shoot it
this way," the boy says he announced.
Then, according to his story, he pulled
the trigger with the supposedly empty
pistol pointing at young McCauley. An
explosion followed and when the smoke
cleared away, the McCauley boy lay
groaning on the floor. Toung Miller
carried him to the bathroom and tried
to give him first-aid attendance.
"He was pretty near .as big as me,"
the lad explained yesterday. "But he
was skinny and I was so scared that
I just picked him up and carried him
without noticing how much he weighed."
In the bathroom, the Miller boy laid
his chum on the floor, and bathed a
wound in his wrist. The wounded child
held his hands close over his stomach,
however, and the' other began to sus
pect that he had other injuries. Con
sequently, he says, he undressed his
chum and found that the shot had pen
etrate the abdomen.
Boy Stopa Groaning.
- "I poured water on him, and he got
a little better. I guess. Anyway, he
stopped groaning so much, and I ran
out to get some bandages. When I got
back he was dead."
The lad says that at this Juncture he
decided he would be executed if he
were detected, and made up his mind
to hide the body before his mother re
turned from a visit to a doctor's Office.
Putting the body of his chum on a
chair, he next lifted it to a shelf over
the bathtub, and from there hoisted it
through a trap door in the ceiling. He
dragged the body, he says, about ten
feet from the trap door, and laid it on
the attic floor, where It was found ty
police.
lie told yesterday of throwing the
dead boy's clothing beside him and
washing the blood stains from the
bathroom. He accounted for the blood
that remained by telling his mother he
had cut his finger.
Mr. and Mrs. Miller noticed blood
stains on the ceiling of their bedroom
Wednesday night. Investigation re
vealed the body of the child, for whom
police had been searching the city and
draprging the river since Monday. Mr.
Miller notified police immediately.
The Miller boy is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Miller. 702 Vancouver ave
nue, lie will be 11 years old Novem
ber 16. He is a student in sixth grade
A, at the Elliott school.
The child has dark brown hair and
black eyes, with glassy, nourasthenic
pupils. He uses words usually beyond
children his age, and appears preco
cious in many ways.
Inquest Is Demanded.
The McCauley boy has been his
chum for six months. Mrs. Miller was
very fond of the latter lad. whose
mother died four years ago. i?he
treated him lilt's one of her own chil
dren. The McCauley boy had been
around the Miller home daily, she Bays,
since vacation began.
' Mrs. Miller and her son went yester
day to the home of Mrs. Miller's sister,
Mrs. Kdward Pierre, 767 AVilliams ave
nue, to escape crowds of morbidly
curious persons who flocked around
the Miller house. The case has excited
much attention in the neighborhood
lvccause most of the residents had
helped look for the missing boy.
J. C. McCauley, 241 Cook avenue.
father of the slain youngster, insisted
that Coroner Smith hold an inquest in
the caso. Friends of the McCuley family
declare it would have been impossible
for young Miller to get the body into
the attic alone.
,The plate-glass industry in Japan
has greatly expanded since the world
war. Before the war about 550.000
boxes of irlass were consumed annually.
UNSIGHTLY
FRECKLES
Instantly Removed
i ry inn simple iormuia: io to any
toilet counter and get a bottle of Der-
wuio: apply two or tnree times dailv,
then watch the freckles disappear. The
very first application proves it. Once
you try it you will never be without it.
Thousands use it in place of face pow
der, as it not only removes freckles,
but inetantly beautifife the complexion
as well. There is no substitute for
lerwiilo as no other freckle remover
does tnis. it siees you a rosy, white,
veivety skin everyone just loves to
touch." iiold at all department and
drug stores wlfri the distinct under
standing that if you are not pleased in
every way you get your money back.
XOTE A leading drusgtvt, recently Inter
viewed, paid, "W have never sold any
irecKie remover wnirn elves better satix
fat-uon than Derwtllo. It ts having an
enormous sale and we clarily relunti th
money to anyone aimatl9fled. It is uir
amera aowoiuieiy narmieiM, ana la sola
alt toilet counters in this city, including the
i urus ffiurca. .lav.
George Miller, 10, Tells
i Frank McCauley's Death.
sunset rousicale which will be
I given in the home and garden of
Mrs. Edwin Seeley Parsons (Mabel
Holmes Parsons) on Fairmont boule
vard. Council Crest, tomorrow evening,
promises to be a delightful affair. The
sunsets on .the heights at this season of
the year are particularly beautiful.
Mrs. Parsons will present a musical
programme by Miss Winifred Forbes,
violinist; John Claire Monteith. bari
tone, and Miss Ida May Cook, accom
panist, and an exhibition of the
sketches made by Louis Conrad Rosen
berg In France. Silver offeringa will
be received for the woman building
fund of the University of Oregon. Mrs.
Parsons extends an invitation to all
who are-interested in this cause to at
tend and for those who are not familiar
with this part of the heights, a party
will leave the Central library at 7:30
o'clock.
Mrs. Parsons will be assisted In re
ceiving by President P. 1. Campbell of
the linlversity of Oregon. Dr. and Mrs.
George Rebec. Mrs. Thomas Sharpe,
Mrs. John Claire Monteith and Miss
Camilla Dosch. Miss Gretchen Colton
and Miss Dorothy Parsons.
Miss Ruth Teal entertained at
luncheon yesterday honoring Miss Dar
lene Kimball, who is the houseguest of
Mrs. Max H. Houser. Miss Teal's guests
were Miss Kimball, Mrs. Max H. Houser,
airs. Cameron Squires, Miss Rhoda
Rumelin. Mrs. Francis D. Langton. Mrs.
Morris H. Whitehouse and Mrs. Chester
Murphy.
Dr. and Mrs. William H. Wilder of
Chicago and their two children, who
have been the house guests ofJudge
and Mrs. Charles H. Carey, left yester
day. After a trip to Banff and Lake
Louise they will go east to their home.
Mrs. Thomas H. Beverly was hostess
at a delightful luncheon and tea yester
day afternoon In honor of her house
guest, Mrs. Victoria 8. Terry, of Los
Angeles. Japanese iris decked the
table, at which were seated Mrs. Terry.
Mrs. A. A. Morrison, Mrs. W. B. Rober-
aon, Mrs. Lloyd Smith. Mrs. Charles Ed
ward Curry, Mrs. William Knox. Mrs.
Mabel Holmes Parson, Mrs. W. E.
Keeler and the hostess. In the after
noon about 30 friends called to meet the
honor guest. Mrs. Ernest Willard and
Mrs. William Knox poured, assisted in
serving by Mrs. C. C. Cate and Mrs.
James Thompson. An informal musical
programme was given under the direc
tion of Miss Mame Helen Flynn.
Mrs. Fletcher Linn will be hostess at
a tea this afternoon complimenting
Miss Virginia Margaret Mackenzie, who
will leave Tuesday for Japan to enter
the missionary field. Mrs. Linn will be
assisted in receiving by Mrs. John W.
Goss and Mrs. F. I. Fuller. Mrs. James
F. Ewlng, Mrs. Samuel P. Lockwood,
Mrs. Samuel C. Kerr and Mrs. George
Youell will preside at the tables and
will be assisted by Mrs. A. S. Pattullo,
Mrs. R. W. Shepard, Miss Julia Palmer,
Mrs. R. S. McKibbln and Mrs. William
8. PauL The young women- of the
Westminster guild will be special
guests of Mrs. Linn'a this afternoon.
Mrs. George Maxwell will entertain
with an informal tea this afternoon
complimenting Miss Ruth Teal, whose
engagement to Carlton Walter Betts of
New York was announced last week.
Miss Elizabeth Reed is to be the
honor guest at an informal reception
tomorrow night at the Reed College
reconstruction clinic. Nineteenth and
Glisan streets. Air Reed students and
alumni are invited to be present. Miss
Reed is leaving early in August for the
east, where she intends taking special
work at Columbia university next year.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Judd of Pen
dleton motored to Portland the first of
the week and left Tuesday for Seaside,
accompanied by Mrs. John Ross Dick
son, Frank Dickson and Henry Judd.
They will be gone about a week.
Mrs. Richard R. Hoge of Santa Bar
bara, Cal.. is the house guest of Mrs.
Kdmund C. Giltner at her home. 771
Everett street. She will nrobablv
spend the remainder of the week here
and then go to Hood River. Mrs. Hoge
formerly lived in Portland and has
many friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. XV. Ryan and daughter
Loretta of Chicago were honor guests
at a theater party Monday evening. On
Tuesday evening they were the guests
of Mrs. Walter C. Smith at a launch
party. Mr. and Mrs. Ryan and their
WIFE DOUBTS HERO STUFF
MRS. JEAN BOW DER CONTESTS
HUSBAND'S SUIT FOH DIVORCI.
Soldier Mishaps Predominate in Un
happy Unions Revealed by Day's
Marriage Dissolution Cases."
That M. L. Bowdcr was not the hero
he pictured himseif in his complaint
for divorce is the contention of Mrs.
Jean Bowder in her answer to her hue
band's suit, filed yesterday.
Bowder had Bet forth that he had
served for two years in active service
on the front line in France in the aero
aervice, whereas hla wife declares he
did not reach France until" October 24,
1918, 18 daya before the armistice, and
never even saw the firing line. hue
aaye she returned to him all the allot
ments he had made her while In the
service and denies she refused to shake
hands with him when he returned.
She does admit that she told him she
would not live with him again ae his
wife, "for good and sufficient reasons
of which he is well aware."
The first three divorce suits filed in
the circuit court yesterday involved
matches consummated at Vancouver.
Wash., and records of the local divorce
court reveal that a very heavy percent
age of its business comes from the ac
tivity of Portland s Ciretna Cireen.
Theresa B. Lange married w imam
Lange. a lieutenant In the spruce pro
duction division, at Vancouver, Novem
ber 17, 1H18. He lived with her but a
few days, she declares, and now is in
California.
F. W. Foster, who married Alice E.
Foster in Vancouver, in 1914. declaree
his wife is of an extremely jealous and
unreasonable disposition, making many
unfounded accusations which she takes
pleasure in "rubbing in."
Lloyd E. Chenoweth did not know
Mamie Chenoweth, alias Mamie Brown
quite well enough when he wed her in
Vancouver, December 12. 1918. lie now
finds that she has not divorced her
first husband, he aseerts, in his suit for
annulment of marriage bonds, filed
yesterday.
Amy I-. McMurren. whose husband
Jess E. McMurren. threatened to "kick
her out of the house into the river
when he found she had waited up all
night for him to return from a party
asks divorce.
Selina Gantenbeln says that ehe has
been a slave to Ulrich Uantenbein
whom she married in Portland in 1910.
having borne him four children, worked
on his farm and In his dairy, and hav
ins been driven from home by his acts
of cruelty.
Bernice Carston Is another who found
Vancouver an ill omen for a happy
daughter left Portland Wednesday
morning to laxe an extenaea inp. go
ing by'way of the Great Lakes to Niag
ara Falls and many other points of
interest In the cast before reaching
their home in Chicago.
Mrs. H. L. Shepard Jr. will entertain
with a plcnto luncheon at her home in
Glenmorie, on Riverside drive, tomor
row noon. All members of PI Beta Phi
are invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fitspatrlck left
last week for LeMars, Iowa, where they
will make their future home. Mr. Fita
patrick i.i in the grain business there.
Mrs. Fitzpatrick was Miss Marie Han
nigan of this city before her marriage.
Active members and alumnae of the
University of Oregon chapter of Delta
Delta Delta sorority were hostesses
Tuesday afternoon at a delightful tea
at the home of Miss Vera Redman in
Irvington for a number of the younger
girls. The afternoon was spent Infor
mally. Mr. Charles T. Parker (Hazel Rus
sell) has left for Montana to meet Cap
tain Parker, who is Just returning from
France, where he has been with the
120th engineers for more than a year.
Captain and Mrs. Parker will visit
Yellowstone National park before re
turning to Camp Lewis, where Captain
Parker will be discharged from the
service. They expect to make their
home in Oregon City, where they were
located before the war.
Dr. H. C. Jefferds is In the east and
will return about August 1. He has
been at Ottawa Beach. Michigan, and
Is now at his old home in Bangor. Me.
One of the' Interesting parties
planned for this week-end will be a
dar.ee at Windemuth Saturday night,
for which Dr. Mabel Akin will be the
hostess.
William Day and Robert Mead are
guests of E. H. Hobbs and family who
are spending the month of July on
Still Creek near Rhododendron.
Dr. and Mrs. H. F. Sturdevant, Mr.
and Mrs. S. C Jaggar and son with
their guest, Wallace Sims, are near
Rhododendron for the month of July.
Mrs. Arthur C. Spencer and daughter
Margaret have returned from Califor
nia. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Tetu and son, 631
Clackamas street, have returned from
a several weeks' trip to the Coast
Range mountains. During their ab
sence, their resid?nce was occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Slater.
Women's Activities
A LUNCHEON will be held in the tea
garden of the Multnomah hotel at
12 o'clock today to discuss plans for a
campaign to raise money for a new
fireproof nursery for homeless and
abandoned babies. The luncheon is
called by the board of the Albertina
Kerr nursery. Mrs. R. E. Bondurant Is
president; Dr. Thomas Wynne Watts is
secretary and W. D. Wheelwright is
treasurer. The present building used
by the nursery is old and inadequate to
accommodate the babies. The nursery
takes care of babies of young unfor
tunate mothers and provides for the
latter in the Louise heme and when the
mothers are able to provide for the
babes properly the nursery 'turns the
little ones over to the mothers.
The American war moth-ers will hold
a picnic at the Oaks Tuesday. All
mothers of American soldiers or sailors,
whether members of the organization
or not. are cordially invited to attend.
A thoroughly good time and social en
joyment is expected. Bring lunches
and be at the First and Alder street
waiting room at 10 A. M. There will
be no admission fee or charges of any
kind.
The Ladies' Aid of the Woodlawn
Methodist church will hold a commu
nity lawn social tonight at the home of
Mrs. A. F. Flegel. 501 Jarrett street, for
the new members of the community.
The Women's Advertising club will
give their monthly dinner at the Ben
son hotel Tuesday at 6:15. A special
programme is being arranged. Fol
lowing; the dinner there will be a the
ater party at the Alcazar In honor of
Miss Claire Baker, one of the club
members who Is soon to be married.
married life. She asks a divorce from
Charles K. Carston on grounds of
cruelty.
Other divorce suits filed were: Pearl
L McClure against Floyd H. McClure.
and .Arthur R. Jackson against Kliza
beth M. Jackson.
HUNTER DRIVES BARGAIN
Woir Traded to County Clerk for Li
cense to Wed MIks Hawk.
ALBANY. Or.. July 24. (Special.)
Wilbur Holcomb, a young Holley
farmer, traded a gray wolf for a Hawk
yesterday afternoon and only had to
give County Clerk Hussell SO cents
to boot. The Hawk was of the Holley
variety and very rare, in the opinion
of Mr. Holcomb. Her name was Lulu
U...and she is now Mrs. Wilbur Hol
comb. County Clerk Bliyeu tied the
nuptial knot.
Mr. Holcomb is something of a
hunter as well as a successful soldier
in Dan Cupid's regiment. He shot the
gray woir. brought It Into the clerk s
office, secured the bounty of J2.Su and
straightway applied it on a marriage
license. His application was also sent
in to the state game commission for
the larger premium of $20 offered by
the- state for the extlnciton of gray
wolves in Oregon, and the lone gray
wolf may pay part of tho honey
moon expenses of the newlyweds.
They will make their future home near
Holley.
Chelialls Plans Swim Park.
CHKHALIS. Wash.. July 24. fSpe
cial.) The Chehalis city commission Is i
Investigating fully the proposed public
swimming park at Riverside, just across
the Chehalis river from town. J. T.
Alexander and John W. Alexander have
made an offer of the tract In question
for park purposes and temporary ar
rangements will be made to use it un
der city supervision this season with
the purpose of putting in city water
and regularly ordered bath houses this
fall or next spring. . The location Is
ideal and on the Ocean Beach highway
just at the southwest edge of Chehalis.
Chclialis to Hold Picnic.
CHEHALIS!. Wash.. July 24. Spe
cial.) A big community picnic will
be given by the local War Camp Com
munity Service club at Claquato grove
next Tuesday, July 29. Mrs. A. B.
Nystrom is chairman of a committee
in charge of arrangements. The picnic
will be especially for the soldiers, sail
ors sml marines who served in the
world war.
Salem Fugitive Is Captured.
SALEM. Or.. July 24. (Special.)
James Cook, who escaped from the
s' -.te hospital Tuesday, was captured
near Silverton today, according to a
t gram received by the officials. He
was employed in the flax fields at the
time he escaped. -
Advocates Received by Gover
nor Olcott at Salem.
DOOR NOT ENTIRELY SHUT
If National Ratification DcDends on
Oregon, Kxccntlve May Yet Call
Legislature to An. J
SALEM. Or.. July 14. (Special.)
"One state waning for another, with
the result that none of them get any
where." was the way Mrs. Ada Wallace
Unruh, for more than 46 years a work
er In the suffrage ranks of the nation,
characterized the delay In bringing
about national enfranchisement of
women In an informal statement before
Governor Olcott here today. Mrs. Unruh
was among prominent suffrage work
ers who held a conference with the
executive and urged him to call a spe
cial session of the state legislature so
that Oregon might ratify the national
suffrage amendment to the federal con
stitution. Although , sympathizing with the
women in their efforts to eliminate
what they termed "half-family repre
sentation." Governor Olcott mtiio It
plain that he would not call an ex
traordinary session of the legislature
unless the situation throughout the na
tion becomes such that the ratification
of the amendment is dependent upon
action of the Oregon legislature. In
that event, he promised the women that
he would give their request careful
consideration.
"Uea-lalaters May Act.
The governor also told the suffrag
ists that in the event a majority of the
members of both houses of the legisla
ture voluntarily requested a special
session for ratification of the amend
ment be would call them together. In
either case, however, the governor said
he wished it distinctly understood that
the session would be called contingent
only upon the various members agree
ing to bear their own expenses and to
forego payment of their per-diem on
the part of the state.
"Should a session be held," said the
governor, "1 would expect the members
to merely act upon the subject matter
before them. No attempt should be
made to exercise their functions in
passage of general legislation."
Continuing, the governor said:
"In offering to call a special session
In the event that a majority of mem
bers of both houses request It. with
the understanding that they pay their
own expenses, 1 am taking Into con
sideration the fact that the matter of
ratification is one lying solely within
the province of the legislature. The
executive offices have power neither
to veto or approve a resolution of rati
fication, the act of the legislature in
this regard being supreme. For this
reason I feel If a majority of the mem
bers wish It they should be given an
early opportunity to act upon the ques
tion, but In doing so they must act
at their own expense and not at the
expense of the state."
Wom Mate Cose.
Miss Vivian Pleree. representative of
the national woman suffrage party,
who admitted to the governor that she
was active in picketing the while house
in Washington in the interests of suf
fragjand was once deputized to wait
upon President Wilson In behalf of her
Bister workers, said there waa no doubt
but that the drastic means employed
by the women at the capital had made
universal suffrage posalhle.
Mrs. Unruh confined her remarks to
an explanation of the Issue and urged
that some action bo t: en by the gov
ernors of those str.'.es which had not
yet ratified the suffrage amendment
in order that the women of the entire
nation might vote at the next presi
dential election.
- Miss Km ma Wold said she appeared
In the role of a taxpayer ai.d did not
believe there would bo any objection
on the part of the people of Oregon to
dinner a. snoclal legislative session.
"If it were the men wno were asKing
for the ballot there would be no ques
tion as to results, saia .Mrs. v . j.
Hawkins.
Others, who spoke were .-miss .viane
Ernest and Mrs. 1- W. Ulierkelson.
Tn date Unnrosentatlve Kugene Smith
of Multnomah county is tho only legis
lator in Oregon who lit personally
asked the governor to call a special
session of the legislature to ratify the
suffrage amendment.
FIRE CHIEFS WILL MEET
Theodore Roosevelt Jr. lo Speak at
HonncvUlc JMcnlc.
Lieutenant-Colonel Theodore Roose
it Jr will be the principal speaker
at the noonday barbecue at Bonneville
during the annual convention oi mo
Fire Chiefs' association of tha Pacific
coast on September 17. Word to this
effect was received yesterday by City
Commissioner Blgelow, in charge of
the convention details, from officers of
the American Legion.
Word that Franklin H. Wentworth,
secretary and treasurer of the National
Fire Prevention association of Boston,
would attend and speak at the con
vention also was received yesterday by
Mr. Bigelow. The convention will be
held in Portland September li to 18.
Whistle Caases Letter to Governor.
S tLEM, Or., July 24. (Special.)
Alleged tooting and screeching of lo
comotives in the Portland railroad
vsrds hns caused Mrs. L. J. Clark. 811
Credit Denotes
Good Standing
CHERRY CHAT
To be able to secure credit
at any Etore is something to
be proud of. At most stores
'only people of bettoj than
average means can secure
credit accommodations. But
a t Cherry's, the popular
credit store of the people, the
only requirement is honesty.
We don't care how little
money you have. You receive the
same attention and courtesy here as
the millionaire.
Nowhere can you find greater val
ues or a better display of all the
latest styles in men's and women's
outer apparel. Come and 6ee.
Cherry's, 3S9-91 Washington St.,
Pittock block. Adv.
NURAYA TEA tickles tltc
palate
Ctossef Se Devers Portland
On
Not an "excuse" sale for being overloaded with stock or the result of a
"lucky" purchase. Plainly it's our
ANNUAL MID-SUMMER
CLEARANCE SALE
the event of a time-honored policy where our customers are given the pick of
a choice mid-summer stock at big price reductions. The way shoe prices are
going up makes this sale one of great importance from the point of money-saving
possibilities.'
1-
S """1
Capitol avenue, of that city, to send a
letter to Governor Olcott asking for re
lief. It is not only all day. but all
night as well, says Mrs. Clark In her
letter.
Curtalll Poet Organized.
CORVALLIS, Or July il. (Special.)
Over 30 returned soldiers, sailors and
marines of the late war met at the
city hall here last night and organized
A branch of the American legion. The
post has been named after Oregon's
war governor, "Wltnycombo I'osl." It
Is expected that in tho neighborhood
of BOO men will become members of the
organization after tho.t now in the
service all get home. Klectlon of of
ficers will be held August 4 and
charter members will he received up
to armistice day, November 11.
Farmers l ined for Making Hccr.
ronVAIXIS. or.. July II. 'Hpeclnl.)
Ned Smith, I w I s Mola and Lester
jmlth were taken before Judge llorsan
yesterday charged with ninnufartur
Ina beer. They tdeaded guilty and
Rates for
Liebes Fur Storage
are very reasonable
JJOTYVrniSTANDING the expert care and
Inspection that is accorded your furs
when placed in our care for the summer, the
charges are exceedingly low.
Your furs are placed in the same roomy, airy,
specially constructed vaults as are the furs of
our own valuable collection.
Temperature ia maintained steadily
at 20 degrees below freezing.
Fhone Marshall 7S5 or A 6141 and our auto
will call.
Summer rates for
authentic styles
the Move
S00 pairs of Women's Patent and Dull Leather Lace and Butten
Boots; welted and hand-turned solos. 100 pairs of Women'
White Canvas Oxfords and Pumps; French and , CJO QC
military heels; hand-turned soles; pair..., 3
650 pairs of Women's Two-Tone Lace Boots. Gray and Black
and Fawn and Black; White Nubuck Lace thr.es. White Canvas
Lace Shoes, Patent and Dull Kid Pumps, Brown, Black and
White Oxfords. All welted and hand-turned (JO QC
soles. Priced for quick clearance-at. pair O'JefiJ
700 pairs of Women's Black, Colored and White Lace Shoes,
Oxfords and Pumps. Much wanted styles. All welted and
hand-turned soles. You couldn't resist these Ql QC
at, the pair JTel70
500 pairs of Women's Liberty Pumps, in Black and Brown Kid
and Patent Leather; Oxfords in Brown, Gray and White Kid.
Popular colors in High Lace Shoes. Nothing- C C QP
newer on the market than these. Priced at, pair... P330
Men's High Shoes and Oxfords
400 pairs of Tan or Black Calf Dress Shoes or Work Shoes.
300 pairs of Tan or Black Calf Oxfords. Priced for quick
ttTr."!1. $2.95 to $4.95
All Tennis Shoes and Keds Cut
To Actual Cost
ampleOho eSt ore
129 4th St.be-t.IJWAsitin3ton. Aider
OPPOSITE CIRCLE THEATER
were fined $200 each. The men are
prosperous farmers living south of Cor
vallis and declared they were merely
Baking the beverage for their own
use. They paid their fines and were
released, sadder, wiser, poorer and
dryer men.
$8000 FIRE AT CENTRALIA
Ilonrioiin Itulncs Block Dc-troyrd
in Ia light Itlase.
CENTRALIA. Wash.. July !4. (Spe
cial.) Loss of 88000 was sustained to
day In a fire or undetermined origin
that started In the kitchen of the White
House rate on North Tower avenue,
owned by Jack Harnett, only a small
part oi loss is covered by Insurance.
Four store rooms In tho block owned
by Sam Agnew were gutted, other
losers being Edear Duncan, barber,
and A. Hansel, who used one of the
rooms for storage of sewing machines.
The fourth room In the block was va
cant. Dense black smoke, caused by the
burning lar roof, hampered firemen In
Remodeling Furs in
for next season.
their work. A wster tank In the cafe
blew in during the prepress of the fire.
WOMEN OF
MIDDLE AGE
How Lydia E. Pinkham'a Veg
etable Compound Relleren
the Ailments of Change
of Life.
" Dunns Chanfte of Ufa I bad hot
umuw, uiy Bfciia aviivi vvcry uodui a
wanwiia wim misery
I had a constant dull
pain, and would
always feel tired. 1
stiffered in this way
for fir or six years
and waa treated by
a physician and took
different ramedies
wit boat benent.
Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Com
pound waa recom
mended to ma and I
took it. and I believe I would never
have been well If it had not been for
the Vegetable Compound and Lydia E.
Finkham's Sanative Wash. I am recom
mending your medicine to all women ail
ing as 1 was. for I think it will carry
them aaiely through the Change of Life,
and relieve the ailments that come a4
that period. "Mrs. Al .KXTF. C Nanglc.
Galetia. 111.
Women who suffer from nerToosneaa.
"'heat flashes," backache, headaches,
and " the blues,' should try this f amooa
root and herb remedy. Lydia E. Pink
horn's Vegetable Compound, and if com
plications exi3t write the Ly"dia E. Pink
iiam Medicine Co., Lynn. Mas. Tbjt
-"lit of the'.r 40 years' experience in
rjes is tt your service.
Stop Itching Skin jj
There is one safe. depcndabVs treat
ment that relieves itching torture and
skin irritation almost instantly end
thct cleanses and soothes the skin.
Ask anydrugfrist for a 33c or SI bottle
of Zemo and apply it as directed. Soon
you will find that irritations, pimples,
blockheads, eczema, blotches, ringworm
and s-.mitar skin troubles will disappeor.
A little Zemo, the penetrating, satis
fying liquid, is all that is needed, for rt
ban;shes most skin eruptions. rrfces
the skin sott, staooth and healthy.
The E. W. Rose Co-, Cleveland. O.
m
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