The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, August 05, 1902, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    A ' .
For the Host Popckr Elk Has
; Begun.
The Journal's Loving Cup Is on
Exhibition at " Fddenhdmer's.
i"be first Elk to be voted for in The
Journal' loving-cup contest to settle the1
. question of who Is tbe most popular Elk
In Washington or Oregon, Is E E. Mer
ger, a young lawyer of this city.
There was a generous unCh of ballots
Sent in for this attorney. The ball has
' "been set to rolling and the start haa been
made. Who'll be the aext to vote for
their favorite?
The handsome silver trophy which The
Journal will award to the moat popular
Elk In either Washington or Oregon,
may bo seen In the windows of A. L.
Feldenhelmer, the Jeweler, at the north
treat corner Of Third and Washington
treats. It is much admired by all who
See it.
Nov li the time, for The Journal's
readers to manifest their interest and to
Win the cup for 4aeTr especial friend.
Hiss Worthington Reported Ghoul
ish Story to Police.
This afternoon Miss udith Worthing
ton, of Willamette Hetghts, reported that
: Cnoola had robbed the grave of her fa
ther, Fred Worthington, at Lone Fir
Cemetery. She said the grave was parti
Ally open and dirt scattered about the
(round, which gave the Impression that
the coffin had' been recently extracted.
. Mr. Worthington ' died about four years
go at he ' Portland Hospital. Dr.
Nichols, the hoinoepathlc physician, and
Pr. P. I McKenzte, were iha attending
physician.. A post-mortem waa held,
: which showed that the deceased suffered
from degeneration of the walls of the
heart and bad water, on the brain.
Worthing" was In life employed as
manager of Jnoneyman & DeHusts hard-
Ware store and d many friends.
On telephoning' to the sexton of the
Loce Fir cemetery, he stated he knew
nothing of the reported robery, but would
make an Investigation.
Later, it waa said that the young lady
bad become alarmed at seeing the grave
sunk in and that there was probably no
truth In the atory.
Young Electrician Ate
Bad Pork :.
F. 8. Scrltzmler, aged 25, residing at
195 Salmon street, was discovered about
II .JO o'clock last night in an unconscious
ataia in the work shop of tbe Portland
Qenerai Electric Company, on Seventh
afreet, where he Is employed. A doctor
im quiuiuy Buminuueu vy mm enow em
- nloyes. and found that the vounir man
waj suffering from ptomaine poisoning,
le waa quickly removed to the Good Sa
maritan Hospital and a stomach pum
Promptly used. He is, presumed to have
been poisoned by eating diseased pork
for bis, supper last night, and going back
to. Ma work was there overcome. Had re
lief been delayed half an hour later, the
case might have been beyond aid. ' He
was resting fairly well this morning and
lopes are entertained for bis recovery.
J. D. Clark' was examined before Ulnt
ed States Commissioner Bladen this
morning n the charge of having illegally
altered a homestead application. When
tbe charge was carefully sifted and all
tbe evidence submitted, the. Commission
er decided that the accused had not com
mitted any offense against the laws of
the United States, and so he was dis
missed. Appearances were merely
against Mr. Clark and his discharge
Cleared tbe record.
A horee belonging to H. Lohr, owner
of a bakery at 78 East Eleventh street,
fell on Madison, Just after turning east
ward from Fourth, today, and broke his
hind leg. Mr. Lohr son was driving the
team, at the time, and he immediately
'phoned for an officer, who, upon arriving,
killed the animal. Fortunately he was
Of Utile value.
' A child! is born every three minutes and
a death la recorded every five minutes in
London,. England.
to Me
5 A
If you are sick from anv
cause and have failed to pet
relief; come right awayC I will
not charge you for a consulta
tion! Vital Science will cure
yotf,m&st likely. . ; j ' -
tl-3& Ablngton Building.
The contract for the Port of Portland
dry dock was signed yesterday by Rob
ert Wakefield, the contract price being " '
Secretary Moore, of the Board ot Trade,
has just compiled a directory of .the
members of the board which ahows a
membership of over too. This list will be
published in the current number of the
Columbia River Basin Journal which
will be issued next week.
Captain Wm. Langfltt, United States
Engineer, left for Seattle to consult
with the other members of the Engineer
ing Board recently appointed by the Sec
retary of War,
The body of George Woodruff which
was exhumed and has been lying at Fin
ley's undertaking establishment for the
past two weeks pending the arrival of
relatives from the East, was burled for
the second time yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Mary StanQeld, of Tacoma, who
came here on a visit about a month ago,
died of old age yesterday. Deceased was
83 years of age and leaves a married
Woodlawn Is anxious for the speedy
opening of Union avenue from Alberta
street to Dekum avenue, as an entice
ment to the Water Committee to extend
the Bull Run water system to that sub
urb. The committee hesitates to place
pipes an unimproved streets.
Owners of many East Side three-story
buildings' are having attention from the
authorities because they have not added
fire escapes, as required by ordinance.
The Madison street bridge has at last
been opened to team travel. This will
greatly relieve the Morrison street
The City & Suburban Railway Company
haa jacketed all the boilers in its power
house, thus greatly enlarging their steam
ing capacity. The company is building
a 2000-cord woodshed and its power house
near Inman, Paulsen mill. Fuel is ob
tained from the mill.
The Phoenix Iron Works, recently
burned and now rebuilding, on the old
site at the east end of the Madison street
bridge. Is being rebuilt as fast as pos
sible. They will be larger than before.
The Peninsular suburbs are anxious for
free mall delivery. When Kenllworth
went after the free service it placed a
petition in the hands of Senator Mitchell,
and the service was had within six
weeks. The Peninsula people may not
know how to go about it.
The funeral of Mary Ann Eckford,
aged 80 years, was held today from the
Holman undertaking parlors, and tbe
body waa interred In the Lone Fir Cem
etery. Mao Rea Vert, aged two months, died
at the home of his parents, 17(0 Twenty
third street, Bellwood, yesterday. The
funeral will be held today and Interment
will take J I ace In the Milwaukle Ceme
"Last night was the banner one at the
holiness camp meeting, East Twelfth
and Division streets. The Woodstock and
Oregon City cars, which pass the
grounds, brought many people from the
West Bide, and the large tent fr as packed
to overflowing. Mrs. J. M Conselyea, an
evangelist from California, wag'the speak
er of the evening, and her address was
so eloquently earnest that at least a
score of conversions resulted. She is a
most effective preacher, and her tan
ner of delivery and evident sincerity are
producing results. The following were
last Sunday ordained and ' authorized to
preach me gospel of holiness: William
P. Mulherson, A. Marchlson, Mrs. Leo
Norah Harris and Davison.
' Rev. J. S. Jellison, a noted Evangelist
of Chicago, conducted the ordination ser
vices. He is here assisting Rev. John and
Mrs. Olassco in the conduct of the meet
The County Commissioners and County
Judge were out inspecting county roads
ytsterday. They had ex-City Engineer
Chase along, and on his advice the
bridge jp&nnlng the Sandy River on the
Base Line road was condemned, though
not closed. It will be rebuilt this fall.
The steamer Columbia has cleared and
will sail tonight with a full passenger
list for San Francisco.
The British bark Routenburn will not
arrive up before tomorrow. She reached
Astoria yesterday from Santa Rosalia.
The vessel has been chartred for new
crop' loading.
The American schooners John A. and
Weatherwax arrived up this morning in
tow ot the Harvest Queen. The John A.
Is at the North Pacific mill and the
Weatherwax at the Portland mill, where
they will receive lumber cargoes.
The British bark Oalgrom Castle has
arrived out at Falmouth, after a passage
of 154 days from the mouth of the Co
lumbia. The British bark Bankletgh haa
reached Falmouth after a passage ot 131
days. The French bark Bldart consumed
122 days in making the same trip, and the
German bark Lota 121 days.
Yesterday the schooner Transit sailed
from San Frartcjseo for Portland for a
cargo of lumber.
The Oriental liner Indravelll has reach
ed Hong Kong after a passage of 43 days
from this port.
J. H. ONelU, the jovial traveling pas
senger agent of the O. R. & N. Co., left
last night for Eastern Oregon.
Cv F. 6sborn of Seattle, who Is agent
there for the Erie Despatch, is in the
city today.
J. W. C. Daly resigned from the posi
tion of tracing clerk with the general
freight department of the Northern Pa
cific In this city last flight, to enter the
Service of the Qerat Central, where he
was installed today.
Hamilton Campbell, son of Ben Camp
bell, assistant passenger director for the
Harrlman lines at Chicago, 1s In the city.
He is a traveling freight agent, with
headquarter at Walla Walla.
A. D. Charlton, assistant general pas-''
senger agent of the Northern Pclflv left
last night for Long Beach, where his
family are established tor the Summer."
Great Activity Among the Enter
prizes of That Thriving Place.
Though this Is the dullest season of
the year, St. Johns apparently has its
share of activities. Much real estate is
changing hands, land la being cleared,
a number of cosy little dwellings are
under construction, and prosperity in
general reigns in that section.
There is every assurance that in a
few years St. Johns wilt be one of the
most favored suburbs of Portland. The
old motor line which has serve4 Its day.
Is being rapidly replaced by a modern
trolley line. This will do away with the
transfer at the junction and give a
much better car service to St. Johns
and intermediate points.
Cedar Park, near St. Johns, is becom
ing a very popular Sunuay resort for
plcnlcers and pleasure seekers, who can
lounge comfortably In the Bhade of the
cedars and enjoy the of the band.
The dancing party which was given in
this park last Saturday evening by
Misses Bender and Massey was one of
the events of the season. In response to
the 2U0 Invitations sent out a large
crowd of young people assembled to en
joy themselves with music and dancing.
Later in the evening refreshments were
served, and at U':15 o'clock the guests
left for their homes In a special train.
The new planing mill being constructed
by the St. Johns Lumber Company la
nearly completed, and will be started
up for the first time next week. Mr.
Douglas, who Is a heavy stock holder in
tHe company, stated that tnere was a
marked scarcity in logs, and predicted
that there would be a "log famine" this
fall when many of the logging camps
close for the winter. Mr. Carjson, who
has charge of the St. Johns veneer
works and employs about 40 men, voiced
the same opinion, and said he had great
difficulty In procuring material in the
form of logs.
The new match factory, wheh is being
erected on the site ot the one which
burned some weeks ago is more commo
dious than the old one, and will be'reudy
for occupancy about the middle of the
month. It will have a capacity of 40
cases of matches per day.
Henry Knight, who was' severely in
jured by an explosion of phosphorous
when the oft factory burned, Is again
able to be out after spending several
weeks In t. e Good Samaritan hospital.
His eyes were badly burned, and it was
feared that blindness would result, butJ
fortunately sight is slowly returning.
and a steady Improvement is notice- I
The Woolen Mills.
The new Portland Woolen Mills estab
lished at Sellwood last spring 18 turning
Proof of the genuineness of the will
of Jacob Martin, deceased, was filed in
the Probate Court today by W. T.
Branch, referee appointed by the court
The helrs of the estate of Anna Maria
Ausman, deceased, are cited to show
cause, If any there be, why J. R. Stod
dard, administrator, shall not be au
thorized to sell certain real estate of the
deceased to Batlsfy a note held by Henry
Wetnhard amounting, principal and in
terest, to S1089. The hearing will be had
on October 2.
Edward King, administrator of the es
tate of A. N. King, deceased, is au
thorised to sell 20 b hares of United
States National Bank Bhares at $104 per
Arthur Wilson, administrator of the
estate of Martin Mattson, deceased, bas
been authorized to sell the personal
property of the deceased, consisting of a
trunk and some old clothes, all of the
value of $3, at private Bale.
The sale of the real estate belonging to
the estate of John Carroll, deceased, has
been confirmed.
The administrator of the estate of Jen
nie I Root, deceased, was granted au
thority to sell the real estate belong
ing to the estate to H. L. Keats for $200
The administrator of the estate of P. T.
Roberts, deceased, has applied for con
firmation of the sale of the real estate of
the deceased. The hearing will be held
on August 7.
Gordon M. Craig, the son of A. L.
Craig, the general passenger agent of
the O. R. & N. Company, will leave
Portland on August 25 for Minneapolis
where he will enter upon a course in
the University of Minnesota. He was
graduated from Portland Academy in
Mrs. J. O. Woodworth, of Chicago, is
visiting here with her sister, Mrs. Can
by, Her husband was formerly general
freight agent here for the O. R. & N.
Co., but is now assistant to Darius Mil
ler,' traffic director for the Burlington at
Chicago, j
Mrs. Anna Vaoil was arrested last
evening by Officer Nelson for injury to
Jesse Smith was picked up for va
grancy. .... i
John Sea.qulst, for disorderly eondnct,"
Is at the station.
Why Women Love Paris.
Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh, wife of the
Colorado milllonetre, and personal frlen'il f
of the Queen of the Belgians, has said:
"Americans, 'mea and women, - love
Paris. To see It Is the dream of their
young lives: to linger In it Is the pleasure,
of their maturity; to get a last- glimpse
of It is the joy of their old age,
"A woman has ten reasons for visiting
Paris for each one that a man can ad
vance. c
"Conceal It as we may, women like
out a high grade of doth for suiting
About 20,000 yards were manufactured
during July, the first fuil month that the
mill baa run, all of which has been sold,
and order are bow on hand for the en
tire output of the mill for several
months. On hundred hands are em
ploy. and the addition of a number
of families , of mill operatives, most ot
whom command fairly good wages, hat
had an appreciable effect on the business
and social life ot the community. The
Messrs. Carter, Who are practical man
agers of . the business, are good illus
trations of the new young blood from
the East that is so much needed to de
velop the latent resources of the state.
They are comparatively young reen, and
when they came out to the coast el
years ago and took charge of the woolen
mill at Tacoma that had been idle for
four years they had very little aside
from an abundance of energy, ambltlpn
and a practical knowledge of their line.
Since the destruction of the Tacoma mill
by Are, they have come down closer to
the wool market, and were located at
Dallas until they removed to Portland.
They are also Interested In a woolen mill
at Marysvllle Cal.
Councilman E. Story, of Oregon City,
has the framework well elong.or a
story and a half house which he Is
building here. '
Mr. Jack has retired from the man
agement of the Sellwood "Hotel, and An
tone Meyer, owner of the building, as
sumes control.
John Kebstock, a popular juldent of
the burg, will take his vacuon the lat
ter part of the month at Johnson's
Springs, in Yamhill County, near La
Fayette. His family will accompany
Theo. Nolf, a. pioneer merchant of Fair
grounds, near Salem, has moved to Sell
wood and bought three lots on the corner
of Umatilla avenue and Thirteenth
street. He will enter into business, and
has started the . foundation for a store
building on one of the lots, and will also
erect a dwelling; house.
Dr. Perry is putting up a two-story
frame residence.
The younger element of Sellwood were
bent on having their sport last week, and
proceeded to carry out thir designs in
the most approved ' fashion. The wed
ding of W. A. Campbell and Mrs. Ray
on Saturday furnished the desired oppor
tunity, and for several nights thereaf
ter the 'boys took it upon themselves to
celebrate the event by a tharivari most
Ingenuously devised. Finally wearied of
the nightly continuous performance with
out change of bills, the police were re
sorted to, but when the merrymakers
heard that the matter had been reported
to tho guardians of the law, they evi
dently did not think their show would
bear the calcium light of Investigation in
the municipal court, and gave'k farewell
performance. It is said that as a last
defence the ardor of the merrymakers
waa to be squelched by, use pf the hose
and cold water. L
dress, and nowhere else do we see the
poetry of costume brought to such per
fection as In Paris. Wh yls this? Be
cause great artists, men as well as wo
men, devote their lives to thinking out
beautiful costumes for women. Their
great idea seems to be to beautify wo
man. Men like the French capital probably
("because of the freedom for enjoyment it
affords; women love It .because of the
pretty things It offers, an4 the pretty way
it offers them. For instance, while noth
ing can equal our American Beauty roses,
the way the French florists present their
bouquets to the public is an object lesson
in artistic beauty.
"Paris itself is a result of the artistic
spirit of its people. Other cites would do
well to study the beauty ot its boule
vards, . Its avenues. Its streets. But If
you are buying pictures, .beware of the
old story of a noble family whose prop
erty compels them to Sell." New York
A merchant said today:
"Why do not the Oregon and especially
the - Portland commercial organisations,
do as the Manufacturers and Producers'
Association of California T This organis
ation has undertaken a plan to secure the
co-operation of the lodges of Native Sons
and Daughters throughout California in
promoting home industries. The asso
ciation urges every pastor to appoint a
committee and select some Industry In its
own locality which It will specially fos
ter. They will also issue a catalogue of
the products of Calfornla.
"This is exactly what the Oregon peo
ple should do. Thlf movement -In favor
of home products is highly commendable
and is highly Important There Is
another feature which can be worked up,
that is, that Oregonlans consume too lit
tle of Oregon's products. In the first
place,' we do not eat enough of the fruit
and nut foods which wo, produce In such
abundance, and in the next place we neg
lect a great many of the boms, produc
tions for something with a fancy name,
on It or something which has been spec
ially called to our attention by "ads.,"
those things which are catted to their
"If the Oregon commercial organiza
tions would attend to this, the business
of Oregon would go up with a bound." '
e g
O. Pantz, aged 23, nd Ann M.' Baab,
27. V.- m- - -
J. M. Hayden, 48 and Mrs. Anna Nel
son, 41. ,
8. Brennan, 2C, and Nellie Brseji, W
W. Burdett Oay, SO, and , Maggie. Cole
man, 20. , '
Alfred Jouanneault, 22, and Jeanne
B. M. French, 27, and Ada M. Lowney,
24. -
With a Small Cabbage.
"Did you get caught Jn a trapT" asks
the soubrette of the low comedian, who
was nursing a discolored-opttc.
"Not on your meal ticket," replied the
1. c. "I was caught in the act." Buffed
on aherica's man-
Hobart M. Cable
A comparatively new but a
thoroughly high-grade piano.
The piano that U built skill
fully. Tho piano that has honesty
In every fiber of wood, in
every string, In every bit of
material that goes into It.
The piano that unquestion
ably combines In the most de
sirable manner the three Im
portant requisities for a piano
beauty of tone, durable con
struction, and a comeliness of
case design.
The piano that is making for
Itself a host of friends and ad
mirers throughout the entire
country, and a piano that you
can make no mistake in pur
chasing. The highest-grade piano
manufactured that is sold for
a moderate price, ,
This piano, of course, like
the Chlckering, Kimball.
Weber, Vose, Decker and
other high-grade Instruments
Is sold exclusively in the west
by tilers Piano House, 351
Washington street,- opposite
Cordray's Theatre.
Four stores Portland, San
Francisco, Spokane and Sac
H. Matoba Seeks Release from a
Sentence Imposed by Judge
Hogue Yesterday.
Yesterilay, M. Matoba, a Japanese, was
convicted In the Municipal Court by a
Jury of the offense of vagrancy. It was
charged that he had no visible means of
support, and that he waa a constant as
sociate of abandoned women. Judge
Hutjuu Mentenced him to 20 days' im
prisonment In the city lock-up and or
dered him to pay u fine of tin. at
torney attempted to get an appeal or to
hnve hs client released but he waa
hustled off to the lock-up.
An application for a writ of habeas
corpus was made before Judge Bellinger
of the United States District Court by
another Japanese, one II. Y. Zul, for the
release of his friend. Judge Bellinger is
sued an order to show cause this morn
ing, and those who are restraining the
accused from his liberty unlawfully, as
is alleged, will have an opportunity to
prove why they, can lock up a subject of
the Mikado.
August 3, to the wife of Elijah C. Cor
bett, 129 Twelfth street, a daughter.
July 10, to the wife of John Nelson, 414
East Tenth street, a daughter.
July 30, to the wife of Chfistian Harn
ung, Portsmouth, a son.
July 29, to the wife of Albert Weygant,
East Forty-second and Tobasco. a son.
July 6, to the wife of N. C. Ovlatt, 78
Corbett, a daughter.
July 24, to the wife of J. E. Miller, 42
East Main, a daughter.
July 11, to the wife of I. Tharburn
Ross, 590 Main, a son.
July 14, to the wife of Henry Mett,
307 Grant, a daughter.
July 29, to the wife Of W. C. Reed, 422
East Sixteenth street North, a Hon.
July 24, to the wife of George Leeh
meler, 451 Johnston street, a son.
July 26, to the wife of Frederick Kreu
gar, 109 Thirteenth street North, a daugh
To Louis Eberhard, two-story dwelling,
16th and Kearney streets, $33)6.
To C. Brettell, two-story dwelling. East
Main and East Twentieth streets, J1250.
To Whlttler, repairs, Fifth and
Hoyt streets, $200.
To C. P. Nelson, two-story cottage,
East Taylor and East Fifteenth streets
To Miss Morris, repairs. Twelfth and
Washington, 1182.
To B. W. Morrison, one-story dwelling,
Idaho and Macadam streets, (1000.
To F. Michaels, repairs. Fourth and
Couch, H0O.
To W; H. Wilton, two-story dwelling,
twenty-third and Main, 11600,
Mary Watson, residing on a scow at
the ifodt of Twenty-first street, Is afflict
ed with typhoid fever.
August 2, Alice Pearl Shaw, at Hood
River, whose home was In Portland, ge
7, accidental drowning.
August .2. Frltse Matthla, 206 Salmon
street, age I, diabetes.
August 4, Ralph Victor Harberg, m
Bavter Street, age L hydrophalus.
August 2, Bruce Ds Forrest Klmmls,
aged (.months, meningitis.
August 3, Mary Ann Eckford, Patton
House, aged SO.
J. P. Finley A Son, Undertakers and
Embalmers, eorner Third and Jeffer
son streets, do first-class work and
da honorably with all.
Tho Edward Holman Undartaklna
Co funeral directors and embalmers.
280 Yamhill. Phone 607.
Otto: Schuman. monumental anii
building work, 204 Third St. Esti
mates on first-class Work only.
Clarke Bros, for flowers, 98 Mor
rison street. 1
II b. P. w&.
, .
f-r' -'" h ' v -f' -V ' , '
iff - e : ' Mr
To The Most Popular Elk
The Order of Elks Is notably a progressive one. The Portland Lodge
of Elks is especially so. For every enterprise of publlo interest they can
always be counted on to carry out their part to a successful Issue. A
few years ago the order here planned and carried out with great eclat a
society circus. In 1900 the Portland Lodge gave Portland its first street ,
carnival, and now the lodge is pushing on another venture of the same
kind. Benevolent Protective Order of Elks Is what these antlered mon
arohs call themselves, but which they abbreviate, after the American fash
Ion, to B. P, O. E. Some wag once declared that these letters stand for
"Best People on Earth." This isn't very far froia the truth, either.
The Oregon Daily Journal believes that so progressive and popular' an
organization as the Elks must necessarily be made up of popular men.
To-settle the question as to which Is the most popular member. The Jour
nal will leave the public to decide. It has purchased a beautiful loving
cup of stiver which will be awarded to the Hlk receiving the highest num
ber of votes. Coupons for votes will be prltned In The Journal. .Fill them .
out and return them to this office. The contest will close September 13th.
Now is the time to work for your friends.
The Most Popular Elk in
Voter's Name......
This Coupon not good after Aug.
FIRST Votes may be cast on coupons cut from The Oregon Dally
SECOND-TO be eligible the Elk voted for must be a member In good
THIRD The Elk receiving the greatest number of votes will receive
The Journal's beautiful Loving Cup, valued at J128.00.
FOURTH-Addresa all coupons to the Contest Editor, care of The Ore
gon Dally Journal. Contest closes September 13th.
FIFTH Voters may avoid cutting out coupons by prepaying subscrip
tions arid receiving credit In the ballot as follows:
One Month 60 Coupons
Three Months 180 Coupons
Six Months 360 Coupons
Twelve Months 720 Coupons
Remittances from the city or country by mall should be accompanied
by letter or remittance coupon statins' to which Snd1te otes are to be
credited. --v-V
The Oregon Daily Journal Remittance Coupon.
The Oregon Daily Journal, Portland, Oregon:
Enclosed find $ for The Oregon Daily Journal to be sent to
lNsCMa eseseeeeeseeeeeMeesee
Address ......
Please cast.......,... votes for
Name of contestant.."..........
' Votes will only be credited on pald-ln-advance subscriptions or on cou
pons cut from The Oregon, Daily Journal. '..
This beautiful Journal's Loving Cup, how on exhibition In the windows of;
Feldenhelmer1 Jewelry Store, Cor. Third and Washington Streets.
The counting of the ballots at the end of the contest will
be conducted by a cornrnittee of Elks, to be named by five of
the leading contestants Jor the; cup.
Seen In tne Shops . v ;
Six strand studded elastic corselet .belts
with handsome Duckies back and front,
are among the fancies of the moment
Separate sailor collars ot embroidered
or tucked muslin are jseen In the large
shops and are highly attractive. S6me
are bound with, .colored silk or linen.
A neat little garment that is conten
tion of bolero snd cape Is coming Into
vogue. The back and front are cut the
straight way of the silk and fall to the
waist without seams. The sleeves are
wide. In pagoda orm, and the throat cut
low and round and simply banded with
galon. .
The vogue of the "touch ot jjlue" Is as
tonishing. One. sees it pn most of the
newest gowns, either In taffeta or satin.
An example is of black and white strip
ed silk, with wide bayadere bands of
black ChantUly and narrow rushes of
Oregon or Washington is
8th. Contest closes Sept. 13th
pale turquoise taffeta. . , ;,
A stunning gown made for a brunette
has applications of decOupe ivory faced
cloth on net over primrose silk, -ant
fashioned' hi-the most -elaborate pattern,
which must have cose the .designer hours
of thought It Is supplemented with a
full, soft front, with a big orange chiffon
bow snd long silvery tassels. The touc'i
of orange Is repeated around the hem,
and the sleeves are lovely widening at
the elbow and gathered In with flower
motifs, like . marguerites; of Ivory bebe
velvet with orange velvet centers, while
the undersleevTes are composed of poors "
ot Ivory chiffon, with a twist of orange
chiffon Just to strike the note of color
anew. ,j - ' ';, ' '
AJaccIov in Corsica,- the birthplace of
Napoleon, has a new telephone service.
At present Its subscribers are three la
number, . - 4
1 .