Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 18, 1919, Page 12, Image 12

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Stunning Creations at Liebes
Store Delight Women.
Hut Garment Must Be Just Right In
Material and Design Display
Is Distinctive One.
Accentuate your hips; have a dash of
black on your evening gowns; be sure
your tailored etreet suit is ripply
round the jacket, use that nice soft,
enuggly kitten's ear crepe lor your
linings; trim your evening wrap with
Japanese fox or some beautiful fur. let
your afternoon grown have a three
quarter length sleeve, and above all
have etyle and distinction In your
This was the message Portland
women received yesterday straight
trom Gotham.
Exquisite in every detail were the
100 frocks, evening gowns and wraps
displayed at the Broadway establish
ment of H. Liebes & Co. yesterday aft
ernoon when a large number of Port
land's' most prominent society maids
and matrons assembled to witness the
fashion show of Harry Collins' models
that were brought directly from New
york by John Plagemann. manager of
the store, and shown exclusively there
for the delight and edification of the
women of this city.
Black la Effective New.
Black is a. smart effect this season,
be It known. But to get the right ef
fect the material and design of the
garment must be "just right" and that's Bona,
what the Collins . garments are. in Crest.
SEPTEMBER is proving a popular
month for weddings and this week
in particular is having Its full
share of important marriages. Last
evening witnessed thrae weddings of
interest to Portland society, that of
Miss Esther Birrill to Newton C.
Smith, Miss Dorothy Parsons and
Thomas Foster Metcalt and Miss Eliza
beth Malboeuf and Frederick Ames
Miss Esther Birrell and Newton C.
Smith w-ere married last evening at 9
o'clock at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Birrell, 333
north Twenty-ninth street. The wed
ding was attractive in its simplicity
and the guest list included only rela
tives and close friends of the bridal
couple. Dr. A. A. Morrison officiated.
Mrs. Geraldine Coursen Barnes played
the wedding march.
The bride wore a gown of white
charmeuse trimmed with rare old lace
nd her tulle veil was caught In cap-
effect with orange blossoms. She car
ried a shower bouquet of bride roses.
Mrs. John Hunt Hendrlckson (Winifred
Birrell) attended her sister as matron
of honor. She was gowned In tafetta
in pastel shades and carried Ophelia
roses. Austin Elegel was best man.
Following the ceremony, an informal
reception was held for the wedding
guests. Mrs. Lloyd Painter and Mrs.
Morris H. Jones presided at the urns
and assisting about the rooms were
the Misses Mary Warrack. Hazel Smith
and Marjorie Peterson. Asters were
used in the decorations in the dining
room ana gladioli in the other rooms.
After a two weeks' trip. Mr. and Mrs.
Smith will be at home to their friends
in Portland. The bride Is a graduate
of Portland Academy and later at
tended Miss Evans" school in Boston.
She has been actively interested in
philanthropic work in Portland. Mr.
Smith, the son of Mrs. Leonard "Wirt.
Is a young attorney of this city.
Miss Dorothy Adams Parsons be
came the bride of Thomas Foster Met
calt of Danville, Ky., at 8:30 o'clock
last evening at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin, Seelv Par-
20 Chesapeake street. Council
The living room, where the cer-
every line. In every stitch the modela emony was performed, was a veritable
exhibited were distinctive. Scores of garden of fall flowers. The mantle
women who went late were disappoint- was transformed into a floral altar
d and declared, wnen tney iouna mey with a canopy banked with vine maple,
couldn t get in. We Jl De on time aere- plnic gladioli, blue delphinium and
after." white asters. Two cathedral candles
Those fortunate enough to be there burned at either end of the altar. Tall
grazed in admiration at the street, eve- baskets attractive with flowers com-
nlng and dinner gowns, the afternoon
frocks and the gorgeous wraps. There
was one three-piece model that created
a sensation. It was a flame-colored
wrap trimmed with Japanese fox
(that's a very fashionable fur) and
lined with gold brocade and trimmed
with gold, and there was a bodice and
akirl of the glame-colored material
with a band of fur eight inches wide at
the eklrt hem.
A black velvet gown was edged In
ermine and trimmed with motifs of j
worsted and gold thread. Worsted i
pleted the picture..
Dean R. T. T. Hicks of St. Stephen's
Pro-Cathedral performed the ceremony
in the presence of intimate friends of
the family. David Campbell played
the bridal musio from "Lohengrin'' and
following the ceremony Miss Charlotte
Banfield sang "The Heart of Her," by
The bride was attractive in a srown
of ivory satin and Spanish lace. Her
veil was caught with orange blossoms
about a cap of rose point lace and she
carried a shower bouquet of bride
the rooms. The bride, who was given
in marriage by her father, was gowned
in white satin embellished with pearl
beads. Her full-length tulle veil was
caught with orange blossoms. She car
ried a shower bouquet of orchids and
bride roses. Miss Charlotte Malboeuf.
her sister, as maid of honor, was
gowned In pink crepe' de chine, com
bined with silver, and carried a bou
quet of pink Killarney roses.
Mrs. A. A. Phinney of Seattle was
matron of honor and also was gowned
in pink crepe de chine with salver. Lit
tle Dorothy McPherson, flower girl,
wore a frock of white tulle and carried
a basket of baby roses. Raymond
Williams was best man. Edgar E.
Coursen played the wedding march.
Immediately following the ceremony
a reception was held, with 200 guests
present. Mrs. Neagle P. Sealy (Marie
Haller) and Miss Helen Haller poured
and Mrs. Maurice Barnes (Geraldine
Coursen) and Miss Julie Duffy cut icea.
Those assisting about the rooms were
Mrs. Beache Crofton and the Misses
Laura Rand, Margaret Mansfield and
Eleanor Holman. The evening was
spent in dancing.
Mr. and Mrs. Lothrop, after a trip to
Seattle and the sound cities, will make
their home in Portland.
THE DALLES, Or., Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) At a beautiful home wedding at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Seu
fert Miss Helen Blank became the
bride of Harold Ganger here Tuesday
at noon. The services were read by
the Rev. Father P. J. O Rourke of St.
Peter's Catholic church of this city.
The bride was attended by Miss Helen
Schoren and Elmer Pettingen was the
best man. Immediately following the
services a wedding breakfast was
Another attractive benefit taelns
planned for the university of Oregon
woman's building fund is a cafeteria
upper which will be given Friday
evening. October 3. at the home of
Mds. Helen Ekin Starrett. 720 Sher
wood drive, on Portland Heights.
Twenty: women living in the immediate
vicinity will be hostesses for the affair.
The supper will be served from 5 to 7
o'clock. A fine programme of music
and readings .'will begin at 4:30 and
will be continued throughout the even
ing. Among the assisting hostesses
will be Mrs. William Swindells. Mrs,
D. A. Patsullo, Mrs. Joseph McCool. Mrs.
J- R. Hulbert, Mrs. Arthur Johnson, Mrs.
Gerald and Kenneth Beebe, Mrs. James
Walker, Mrs. W. R. Crowell, Mrs.
Martha Patton, Mrs. W. A. Evans and
Mrs. R. W. Sh-eppard.
A committee of the women's guild
ot tne oc uavias cnurcn win give a
silver tea tomorrow afternoon from 2
trimming is quite good this year and I roses. She was attended by two of her
gold is a dashing trimming.
Girls Aid in Display.
Among the wraps shown was one
of cashmere velour trimmed with a
muskrat collar and border. Next came
a terra cotta costume with natural
caraculs trimming and loops instead of
buttonholes to fasten it. The jacket
was short and saucy at the back with
intimate college friends. Miss Gretchen
Colton of Portland and Miss Dorothy
Dixon or Eugene. Both wore dainty
organdie frocks with picture hats to
match and carried shower bouquets of
Ophelia roses.
The little Misses Evelyn and Mary
Alice Meyer made charming ribbon
bearers and were assisted by Masters
Dennison and Amos Lawrence. Stan-
two tiers, put. longer, ana w la si.ra.ieu. ford Anderson, a University of Oregon
1,. itio nun,- i man, attended tne bridegroom
iirB. w.o 01J01.,.,a. A reception followed the ceremony,
.the display and she had with her five David Campbell played several aelec-
Deautitui Bins, wno worn ine euwiia tions during the evening.
with marvelous grace. A. stunning eve- Mr. and Mrs. Metcalf will spend their
ning gown was of black velvet trimmed honeymoon In the west and will leave
with jet. There was jet and cut- Boon Ior Danville, Ky., where they will
steei Dearmg on several costumes. j.utj i make their home.
strap effect was over nearly all the The bride is well known in Portland
snomaers vi inc evening euwus aim social and college circles and has a
many had long square trains. One eve- host of friends. She is a member of
ning gown was a. beauty of black with the Alpha Phi sorority of the Univer
gold lace trimming ana goia lace Dor- aity of Oregon. It is the regret of her
dering the train. A French cluster of many friends that she will make her
turquoise blue flowers made a dash of home so far east. Mr. Metcalf is the
color. Black gowns were numerous, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Metcalf
but they were of superb design and ex- of Danville. He attended Center col
quisite simplicity. lege in lventcuky and was stationed in
Shot silk taffeta was quite popular I the west as a lieutenant during the.
in tne exniDit. irae dinner gown was or
cerise and yellow embroidered in gold
and with a cluster of French flowers
just below the girdle, at one side. The
bouffant hips and a long train told
the story of the ultra correctness of
the model.
Artist Service Essential.
Tricotine is good for the fall suit
and if it is trimmed with filet lace or
with beaver fur one may be sure it
is effective. But the lines can only be
secured by an artist in the secrets of
srood gowning.
Quite a thrill did the white panne vel
vet evening gown givo the lookers-on.
It had a queenly train and was adorned
with a cluster of orchid flowers.
An especially fine wrap was of dol
man type, with blouse effect made of a
brownish cashmere embroidered in
Mrs. Mabel F. Conway has returned
trom a visit to Seattle.
Mrs. A. C. Dixon of Eugene and Miss
Dorothy Dixon, her daughter, are guests
or Mr. and Mrs. George T. Gerlinger.
ney came to jfortiand to attend th
wedding of Miss Dorothy Parsons to
Thomas Foster Metcalf, solemnized last
night. Other out-of-town guests for
the wedding were Miss Frances Dunbar
of Astoria, Miss Ila Mitchell of Hood
River and Miss Helen Case of Tilla
The first party of the season of the
Portland Heights club will be held to
morrow night. It is for all members
and Is In the nature of a well-wishing
event to a number of Junior members
worsted and having broad collar and I who are going away to school nex
cuns or Deaver iur. rne lining was week.
of cloth of silver. A feather turban,
emerald green and very smart, topped
the pretty head or the model.
A striking evening gown had a sharp
triangular, inverted V of velvet from
waist line to neck and at the tip of
the V there were fastened the jet
shoulder straps that held the bodice
Except for that V it was most decol
Exclusive Styles Shown.
mere were xuu gowns and wraps
Enown, so it would be impossible to do
justice to them in a short snace. but
suffice to say they were of great beauty
and most exclusive style. Tiers of
lace, folds of maline. bands of fur, ac
centuated hips, shoulder strans that
continued far below the waist line and loved,
ended with jewel fancies these were
some of the characteristic effects no
The reception and show rooms of
Liebes place were decorated for the oc
casion. A canopy of blue velour was
placed over the entrance and at each
side was stationed a pretty Chinese
maid in oriental costume. Masses of
chrysanthemums were arranged ar
tistically and over all glowed tho srtotl
lights placed to show off to advantage
the lovely wraps, gowns, frocks and
to 6 o'clock at the parish house.
friends are Invited.
Gordon Johnson Placed Under
Parole to Parents.
"My Best Friend
For Ten Years"
Lad of 13 Wlio Partially Blinded
Ills Playmate, Joseph Bates of
Portland, Must Mend Ways.
I wish all these firearms were in
the bottom of the sea," wa the heart
felt comment of County Judge Ander
son of Oregon City, when hs Issued an
order yesterday placing Gordon John
son, 13-year-old son of Victor Johnson,
under parole to his parents.
Closing arguments in the case were
heard yesterday morning by Judge An
derson, sitting in the Juvenile court or
Clackamas county, the previous day
having been entirely devoted to wit
nesses, who testified regarding the
character of Gordon Johnson and the
events of the day when he shot and
partially blinded his playmate. Joseph
Bates, son of Paul C. Bates of this city.
The shooting occurred in the yard
of the Johnson home on May 10, near
the Waverley golf links. Ordering
"Joe" Bates, 13, to leave the premises,
young Johnson fired at him with a
shotgun, the pellets striking the face
of the unfortunate boy. One pierced
his right eye, so that an operation was
subsequently necessary for it removal.
Safeguard, Plaintiffs Aim.
Paul C. Bates, father of the Injured
boy, brought the action in juvenile
court for the purpose of imposing some
restraint upon Gordon Johnson and in
suring safeguard upon his future con
duct. The element or rinanctai re
covery did not enter into the case in
court, though medical and surgical
treatment created a large bill. Joseph
Bates was taken to a New York spe
cialist for the operation.
Arguments for the plaintiff were
made by Ben C. Dey of Portland, while
closing argument for the defense was
made by C. D. Latourette and Earl La-
tourette, attorneys, of Oregon City.
Under the order of the Juvenile court
Gordon Johnson is paroled to his par
ents, who are instructed to make
written report to Deputy District At
torney Butler of Oregon City twice
each month, detailing the general con
'Crescent Baking Powder is
not a fair weather friend,"
enthusiastically writes a user
of Crescent Baking Powder,
"it has been my best friend
for ten years. It is on hand,
always the same, always
ready to work for me the
year round. Delays, inter
ruptions, unexpected events,
and any one of the many
annoyances all seem to
smooth out when it comes to
baking the cakes or biscuits
with Crescent."
Crescent makes light
delicious foods whole
some sad sweet
Crescent Baking Powder
CRESCENT MFG. CO., Seattle, Wash.
The Knights of Columbus will enter
tain the sailors and other world war
veberans with a complimentary dance
on Thursday. Friday ' and Saturday
evenings of this week in the Knights
of Columbus building in Vancouver
barracks. Special musio will be pro
vided and an invitation is extended to
all enlisted men to attend. Cards of
admission for women are obtainable
at tlvs Knights of Columbus club. Park
and Taylor streets, and must be pre
sented at the door.
;Eric Hauser Jr. will entertain the
members of the Phi Gamma Delta fra
ternity with a dance at the Multno
mah hotel in the ballroom Saturday
evening. About 100 couples will be
present. The patrons and patronesses
will be Mr. and Mrs. Eric Hauser, Mr.
and Mrs. L. S. Martin, Mr. and Mrs.
John M. Mann and Mrs. H. R. Trow
Mrs. Frederick J. Wettrick and Mrs.
A. A. Phinney, both of Seattle, are
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A.
Malboeuf. They ane in Portland to at
tend the wedding of Miss Elizabeth
Malboeuf and Frederick Ames Lothrop,
solemnized last night.
Dr. and Mrs. Carl C. Griffith are be
ing felicitated upon the birth of a son
born at their country home near Burns,
Amid a bower of pink roses and as
ters, Mrs. L. A. Cummin and James It.
Richards were married at 8 o'clock last
evening at the bride's home, 6016 Fos
ter road. The ring service was used
by Rv. Frank H. Mixsell, of the Ana-
bel Presbyterian church. Supper was
served following the cermony. Mr.
and Mrs. Richards will be at home to
their friends at 6016 Foster road.
duct of their son and his progress In Q AwBrd Goes to Mother of Man
school. The boy himself is to report in I
Members of the Laurelhurst club will
hold their card party this evening
tne clubhouse. Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
Buchanan will be host and hostess.
Miss Blaine Hamblin and Miss Jule
McCarthy left last evening for Pendle
ton to attend the Round-Up. They
will be guests of Mrs. George La Fon
Eugene Nordstrom, who recently re
turned from war service, was given an
enjoyable surprise party at the Irving-
ton nome or his sister, Mrs. Harry E.
Hobbs, Saturday night. About 20 young
people attended the affair. Dancing
and & musical programme were en.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Thomas are attend
ing a fortnight visiting friends in Pen
dleton. They are the house euests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Johns at their home
on Garden . street. Their young chil
dren, Renata and Edwin Jr., accompa
nied them. After the Round-Up the
Thomas' will return to their home. 861
East Flanders street. Mrs. E. S. Thomas
was complimented with an informal tea
Tuesday afternoon by her sister. Mrs.
J. fc. Johns, many guests calllnar be.
iween tne nours or 3 and 5 o clock.
Mrs. R. L. Durham, who has been liv.
ing in Boston for the last three years
has returned to Portland and will
spend the winter with Mr. and Mr
Gilbert H. Durham.
At a pretty wedding last evening
SALEM. Or., Sept. 17. (Special.') Miss Elizabeth Malboeuf ind Fredcrirk
The annual Marlon county corn show I Ames Lothrop were married at the
will be held the second week in De- I home of the bride's parents. Mr and
cember, according to announcement Mrs. Charles A. Malboeuf. on Willam.
made today by Luther J. Chapin, who 1 ette Heights. The ceremony was per
has been sponsor for the exhibit since formed by Dr. A. A. Morrison at a-tn
is was inaugurated several years ago. in the presence of Intimate friends and
Marion County to Make Annual Ex-
Jilbits in December.
President P. L. Campbell, who has
returned from his trip to California,
left Tuesday evening for Eugene.
Miss Elizabeth Creadlck will be the
guest for a few days of MIbs Marjorie
Forbis at her country home at Dilly,
Many parties are being1 given each
night at the performances of "Sari."
which Is being staged at the Alcazar
theater this week for the benefit of
devastated Franca. Among those pres
ent at Tuesday evening's performance,
many or whom entertained parties,
were: Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ayer. Mr. and
Mrs. William D. Wheelwright, Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Ainsworth, Dr. and Mrs. An
drew C. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
O'Brien, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Piatt,
Mrs. Rose Coursen-Reed. Mr. and Mrs.
Allen Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick
Page, Mr. and Mrs. Bushong, Fred
Mason, N. E. Ayer and John Cronan.
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt Jr. was In
vited as an honor guest last evening.
m m m
In honor of Miss J. Amelia Kenny,
who has returned to the staff of the
Visiting Nurses' association after a
year's active service in France, the
members of the board gave a luncheon
yesterday. In response to the request
of the president, Mrs. R. G. Dieck, the
members of the board and the staff
gave a standing tribute to Miss Kenny
for her efficient and faithful service.
person at similar periods to the proba
tlon officer of Clackamas county.
Iteatratnt Held Aieceasary.
In issuing the parole order. Judge An
derson inveighed against the common
practice of permitting minor children
access to firearms and declared that
a matter of such serious moment could
not be dismissed without imposing some
form of restraint upon the culprit.
Judge Anderson said he had sent many
boys to reform school, but never with-
out regret, and added that such
course would not be taken by the court
when any other solution presented it-
At the request of Attorney Dey the
court ordered that the record of the
case be made a temporary one, to be
destroyed at the discretion of the court,
when it shall appear that the conduct
of Gordon Johnson warrants the re
moval of any blot against his past. In
accordance with this decision the rec
ord will not be placed in the juvenile
record book, where it would remain in
Lets give this boy an even break.
asked Attorney Dey, when he suggested
to Judge Anderson that the record be
made temporary, pending the improve
ment of the youthful defendant. Both
Mr. Bates and his attorney specifically
stated that they did not wish a reform
school sentence imposed.
Boy's Father Censured,
In his argument Attorney Dey round.
ly censured Mr. Johnson for permitting
his boys to uae firearms, referring to
the previous testimony of the father.
who had said that he and his sons held
target practice in the basement of their
It was contended by the defense that
Gordon Johnson "did not know the gun
was loaded," that he is a thoroughly
normal boy, with no exceptionally bad
traits, and that the shooting of Joseph
Bates was a boyish and unfortunate accident.
Killed In Battle Ceremonies
in Plaza Public.
Six medals in recognition of dls
tinguished service during the war will
be presented to Oregon men at public
ceremonies at the bandstand In the
south parkway at 2:80 o'clock tomor
row afternoon. One of these awards
aroes to Mrs. Elizabeth Lambert Wood
who will receive It for ner son, Lieu
tenant Lambert A. wood, wno was
killed southwest of Soissons July 18
1918. Young Wood was given the
croix de guerre by Marshal Petain for
remarkable coolness and great bravery
In the command of his machine gun
company, covering the very much-exposed
left flank of his regiment.
Major-Qeneral Martin, head of the
local recruiting office, will make the
presentation. C. Henri Labbe, the
French consul, will address the re
cipients of the medals. Arrangements
for the ceremony are being made by
Lieutenant Colonel Sloan.
The men who are to be decorated
are Dr. J. G. Strohm of Portland, who
Is to receive the French medal of
honor: Kurt Koehler of Hillsdale, dis
tinguished service cross: Eugene Mc-
Entre, Portland, distinguished service
cross; Rupert A. AVanliss, Springbrook,
croix de guerre, and Roy A. right.
Portland, croix de guerre.
Damage Case in Supreme Court.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 17. (Special.)
Arguments in the cases of Yoze Ljubick
and Marja RJaclck, mothers of Yure
Ljubick and Mjo Rjacick, who are seek
ing to recover $7500 damages each for
the death of their sons, who were killed
In a railroad wreck in the camps of the
Western Cooperage company In Clatsop
Wounded Hero at Yakima.
YAKIMA. Wash., Sept. 17. (Special.)
On crutches and minus his left eye,
Thomas Castle, known here as the res
cuer of two children from a burning
house in this city four years ago, ar
rived after two years In France with
the 2d Canadian division. He is here
on a furlough. He got his wounds
at Arras Castle, and says the Canadians
would have been annihilated there but
for the fighting of Americans at Cha
teau Thierry, which compelled with
drawal of German troops from Arras.
Robber Sentenoed to Penitentiary.
SALEM. Or.. Sept. 17. (Special.)
Frank Solestlno, who was arrested here
few weeks ago while making away
with $900 worth of goods taken from
Salem Woolen mills store, was today
sentenced by Judge Bingham to serve
one year In the state penitentiary. Wil
bur Wilson, indicted ror robbing the
Woodburn garage at Woodburn, in
formed the court that he would stand
To do away with grease cups on the
chassis of motor trucks a New Jersey
Inventor has designed a lubricating
system wing heavy oil. which is fed to
needed places from reservoirs through
Mr. Chapin also said that the exhibit
at the slate fair would be up to stand
ard, although much of the corn will
come from tho eastern and middle west
ern states.
Among other things planned by the
bureau of agriculture of the Salem com
mercial club is a tractor show, which
will be conducted along the lines of
a school of instruction. This instruc
tion will be free to all who are in
terested in mechanical farming.
relatives. Autumn leaves and fall flow
ers formed the decorations throughout
How Fat Actress
Was Made Slim
Many stag people now depend entirely
upon Marmola Prescription Tableia for re
ducing and controlling fat. One clever
acti-e tli that ah reduced two to four
Fi? , weelt "y using this new form of
wic lamoua iwirmoii rreecriptlon and now
by taking Marmola Tablets never! times i
year, fceepi her weight Juet right. All drug-
iis eea .Marmola Preacriptlon Tableta at
v i i ! . i tx lario chig i jr vnu ru n rat t h m v.
descent for relief work in Germany, it I ""dins price direct to tha Marmola Co.,
was announced today. Condensed milk I V,,TL ,1ve ' Ptroit Mich. If you
1 "I have not tried them do so. They axe harm-
Relief Sent Germans.
SfOKAMi;; wash., Sept. 1 7. Con
tributions of $2850 have been made by
Spokane people of German birth and
Values Combined
With Credit
That's the unusually at
tractive combination offered
you by Cherry's good values
with accommodating credit.
Many stores can give you
values many stores can give
you credit but to find the
two together and with it all
exceptional style advantages
this is something peculiar
to Cherry's.
You will like Cherry's and you will
like the quality and style of merchan
dise carried. Come and see. Large
departments for both men and women
All outer apparel.
Cherry's, 389-91 Washington St
. - ' Pittock Block
Read The Oregonlan classified ads.
Let us surest
that you call up your arocer
and tell him to send you a
package of Nuraya Tea (Cey-lon-tndia-Java
Blend.) That Is
the first step to complete tea
You Pay No More
H. Liebes & Co.
We guarantee to each pa
tron of this house that the
price she pays for her H.
Liebes & Co. fur is as low-
as, or lower than, the same quality fur can
be obtained elsewhere.
Enjoy the feeling of pride and satisfaction
that comes from knowing your furs bear the
label of this house.
county. September IS, 1915, were heard
by the Oregon supreme court this
Freight Car Jumps Track.
CENTRAI.IA. Wash.. Sept. 17. (Spe
cial.) Traffic on the main line be
tween Tacoma and Portland was tied
up for two hours yesterday morning; at
Napavine when a frelpht car Jumped
tho track. Only slicrht damaa;e resulted.
I label of this house. - I
"If you dont know furs, ' I
you do know stores." ; I
' -ri-iiHEEEUiUiiLr'."fl I' Hinniiuxrr-TI -1
1 I8l: lfeui
S7 fr 'Sweetest? oFJj
A y V fchem all lferj
.JTnTV J ' - ( kid -re I Is 'J!
Jh Garters
Mothers of
America :
"VOU occasionally
may find a reliable
dealer who cannot sup
ply you with children's
Hickory Garters. May
we ask you to send us
his name and to tell us
his reason for not hav
ing Hickory?
We produce Hickory
Garters for you and do
not want to spare any
efforts to make it pos
sible for you to secure
them conveniently.
HICKORY Garters at your
dealer; tents
and up-deptndlnz
upon style and size
ftr men
Ckicagt AVn Ttrk
We find you can brln- out the beauty
of your hair to Its very best advantage
by washing- It with canthrox. It makes
a very simple, inexpensive snampoo.
which cleanses the hair and scalp
thoroughly of all the dandruff, dirt and
excess oil, leaving a wonderfully clea.n.
wholesome feeling-. After Its use you
will find that the hair dries Quickly
and evenly, is never streaked in ap
pearance and is always brisrht. soft and
fluffy; so fluffy, in fact, that it looks
more abundant than it is, and so soft
that arranging it becomes & pleasure.
Just use a teaspoonful of canthrox.
which you can get from any good
druggist, dissolve it in s, cup of hot
water. This makes a full cup of sham
poo liquid, enough so it is easy to apply
it to all the hair instead Of just the
top f the bead. Adv.
, The Joy Of A P
H Perfect Skin J
VyKnow the joy and"
to one thru possessing H
tinguished appearance it J
renders brings out your n
natural beauty to its fulUQ
. j
I I.' i ?f .i. U . i .i.l i i n 1
" 1LE, Bliu CiLCCllV,. AQT.