The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 19, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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    niE C?EGOII DAILY JOURNAli, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19, 1919.
THE COOPERATIVE MOVEMENT By JUSTIN McGRATH IN NEXT SUNDAY'S JOURNAL
T J5)z Social (Calendar ,
. ' TkaridaTt.Harek ' '
' Irvfnprton Bridge club will meet at clubhouse, evening '..".' '
Orpbia temple, Pythian Bisters, will , give card -party at K. of P,
temple, evening. t i ,
Women's Bridge club meets at Elks temple,' 2 o'clock. " ; j. i f
T5)t Club (Calendar
. ... Thridr, Msrcfe M
-' Current Literature department, Portland .Woman's club, with Mrs.
D. M. Watson, 251 Cornell road. Luncheon at 1 p. m.
' f Xaughters of Confederacy with Mrs. J. Weston Hall, 768 East
Thu-jy-third. street north, at 2. p. m. r
Artillery
men to
Entertain ?
Tonight
Members of 65thC. Ai ,C. to'Be
'"'Hosts at Gay Post-WarV :
. : Function. :
'By Helea H Hateblsea
IRVINGTON club will be the scene or
the initial Asocial function or which
the' men-Mhe Sixty-fifth C. A. C,' will
bo; hosts after their, return from over.
: seas.1 Mr and Mrs. G ? It; ? WUllams,
. Mr. and Mrs. K. T. C. Stevens and Mr.
' and Mrs. NA- W Jone are- patrons and
patronesses for the affair, which prom
ises to -bef one of , the gaye,t; post-"
functions given In Portland. A large
committee , has planned, extensively for
the evening's entertainment and if, en
titisiasra counts for tho success of . a
f unction 'tonight's affair wIU, be...bTU
Ilant one. The committee in charge in
" eludes Bryan Tomer. Owen Jones. Bern
hardt R. Wagner, 'Arthur J. Farmer.
- yordon S. e; Bennett, Albert. K. Dngan.
Charles O. ? Young, v Glenn vB.; Jenkins,
Kdwtn H. Lewis, Francis JStatter; Roy
F Crim and Ray Williams., - ; ! .
B. Van -Duser was iiost forR din
ner .party' on Monday evening ;.at his
home: en Jackson street, his guest In
cluding 14 prominent men of the city.
Much amusement ; attended- the -appearand!
of the guests. . each wearing . a
flaming "red tie with his -dinner ;,
In recognition of the fondness of their
hostess for this particular shade in neck
wear. The dinner Is an annual event, of
St. Patrick's day and anticipated, with
pleasure - each year by the 14 guests.
t Mn omrald balloons ana
a Jade' tinted electric fountain ,orna-
mented the dinner oie,twui
were seated Messrs. Lloyd Wentworth,
xr -. w,ntirth. Allan C. Peel.
George M.' Trowbridge, R. J. ORei?Iy,
' Drake O'Reilly, ChArles Q. Brlggs, How
ard Holland, E. C. Miller, Jay 8. Hamil
- nmr v.: ninv Larch Therkelson.
Judge John XI.- Stevenson and the host.
; s.oi.1.'inv Mn i. T. Wallace Of
c.i. mm t t wiarv entertained with
0inu, ..
four tables of progressive cards in. the
ballroom oi tne voineim . iwuireuB
SaturTlay , afternoon. The room .. was
prettily T decorated with daffodils and
pussy willows, as was Mrs. Henry's at
tractive apartment. Mrs. Wallace is the
wife of a well known Salem man, and
.... ,m m tn Ran Francisco to -make
their home "after April 1. She was for-
- merly Miss Dora ratterson, popuiw
, Portland glrL Tne aiiair oiuru,
. fn.awfi.ll nartv a.t which
w
' the hostess was assisted by Mrs. James
Gill Is. Mrs. Henry is tne wue oi p
Uln John Tyler Henry, who is BtlU in
. tervlce overseas. -
.
m,. niri.' rim rinh a( the University
. ef Oregon appeared in its first vaude-
Friday evening in
the Eugene theatre. Each member of the
Blub participated in the program in some
ray-and their performance was. greeted
by a most appreciative audience of uni
versity and. townspeople. , .Miss Eleanor
Lee directed the entertainment and the
program .included many humorous as
well as artistic selections.
- 'a J - -.T- '
The . Misses Anna . Wheeler, ; Anne
O'Reilly. Barendlna, and -Martha Gard
ener made tip a merry party who went
to Eugene to visit the Misses Dorothy
Reed. Dorothy Sanford and Gladys
Bowen at th Alpha Phi house last week
. mnA ' miu j,n, rvRelllv exnected'to be
a member of the group, but was deta r.ed
at home on account of an accident in
which she suffered a broken ankle. The
girls were entertained at a dinner party
on Friday, evening, a tea was glren at
ithe house on Saturday afternoon,, and a
' dinner party on Sunday, r Motor trips
' and college basket ball games filled In the
v time between functions at the university
: the . party returning to their several
homes in Portland on Sunday evening.
- a
Judge and Mrs. W. W. McCredie will
entertain at their Irvington home for a
dinner, party Saturday evening, honoring
the 'members of the Portia club, which
V is made up of a .group of prominent at
' torneys of the city and- their Wives. A
dinner will be given at o'clock, fol
, lowed by. bridge for the remainder of
.the evening. Mrs. McCredie will be as
' listed by Mrs. ;W. H. Evans, Mrs. E. D.
- 8eabrook ' and " Mrs. George' B. Cellars
as 'joint hostesses for the occasion.-, .
" ' Miss Phillppa Icorton Sherman will be
hostess ' for a smart dancing party at
" the home of her parents in . Alameda
MRS.' G. 3. BANGS STEWARD,.chairman of land service
1 committee Woman's National Farm and Garden associa
tion. She supervises a dozen farms herself and is making
a. vigorous campaign, for more gardens on the farms of America.
" t f
. " ' " "
Park Friday . evening, her . guests 7 in
cluding about 40 of ; the younger! school
set. Miss Sherman is' a student at St.
Helens hall and her; guests will Include
a number of her schoolmates as well as
.number of. students from Hill , Mili
tary academy. ?" " .
A smart tea will be given on Saturday
afternoon at the . home of Miss Lucille
Elrod on Thurman street, honoring about
75 members andfriends of the Alpha. Phi
sorority. Miss Elrod is now attending
college at Eugene and will arrive in
Portland with a number of her aorority
sisters i 6n Friday evenings to complete
arrangements for-the affair." ' . 1
' ' " ". '
Sumner Woman's ' Relief corps will
meet Thursday at the home, of their
president, Mrs. Anna C. Gardner, 822
Halsey street, for an all day rag sewing.
Members who take the Broadway, car
are asked to get off at East- Twenty
fourth street and walk two blocks south
and two blocks east. : . v '
. " ' ; - -' :"
The Ladies of Elks Bridge clubwilj
meet Thursday afternoon at Elks' tem
ple. Mrs. I. Schilt will be hostess for
the occasion. At- last week's meeting
of the 600 club the .honors at cards fell
to Mrs. M." Appleatone, Mrs. M. Frater
and Mrs. G. F. Emery.
A bridge party will be given: at Irv
ington clubhouse on Thursday 'evening
Tfor members of the Irvington Card club.
Mrs. S. W. Williams and Mrs., .W. H.
Powell will be hostesses for' th evening.
, - Mrs. Daje Slusher of Pendleton' Is here
visiting her parents, f Mr. and Mrs.' -J.. S.
Sterrett in Irvington. - ,
Mrs. Francis A. Sherman .was .hostess
on Tuesday for a luncheon of eight
covers at her home in Alameda Park.
Governor ' Ben Olcott . and 1 Mrs.
Olcott were guests at the borne of Mr.
and Mrs.. Oswald West on Irving street
over; the "week end.- .i rr,;:;t"
WOMAN'S CLUBS
Women Discuss
League of?
Nations
- ' : r ' . ,
Covenant Strongly Supported "by
Millie-R. Trumbull in Ad
dress at Luncheon.'
: Chapter E of the P. E. U. sisterhood
will meet with Mrs.' R. F. Feemster,
1036 Hancock street, Thursday at 2
o'clock. -
- ' ,
! At the invitation of Jr. Ira C. Brown,
school medical inspector of Seattle, Mrs.
PViifh TCnlc-ht Hol.nes' educational di
r.ctnr tit tha Orcenn Dalrv Council.
Will visit the schools -"cf Seattle and
inspect the method of operating milk
stations there. . Mrs. Holmes is chair-
ittA frfn th Tnnn1'ii
Institute andAPortland Grade Teachers'
association tnat has asked the Port
land school board for permission to
establish: an -experimental station -;at
Shattuck school. It is the -desire , of
the; committee to avoid making any
expense . for f the- school . board and to
do the work In such : a systematic and
capable manner that it wni be a credit
to the school system of Portland.
Auxiliary to Company A.-116th engi
neers, will hold a special meeting at the
home of Judge G. C H- Corliss. 617
East .Twenty-seventh street : north,
Thursday ' evening. ;- "
The Women's association of the First
Congregational church ? will 'meet from
10 until 4 o'clock today to sew' f or Red
Cross and " local charities. . A I trained
kindergarten has been engaged to care
for; the children each week, leaving tne
mothers free for the day's work. Lunch
eon is served at noon, V 7 i T.f
The auxiliary to Company! E.'.162d
infantry, will meet in the small parlor of
the W. J. A. 'l nursaay at x iav p. ra.
By Vella Winner
4fF there Is no League of Nations each
nation will become a great battling
unit, it wilt be back to barbarism in a
ruthless destruction of life and property
in an effort . to attain commercial su
premacy; if we have a League of Na
tions and America stays out of it. each
of the great nations of the world .will
consider her common "prey and within
a few years there will be no America;
if we become a part of the League of
Nations we will-be carrying out to a
successful conclusion the alms and pur
poses for - which the late war was
fOUght." - ', f .j, ;
. Thus did Millie R. Trumbull turn up
tne beague of Nations question in a
short but forceful address Tuesday be
fore the Progressive - Woman's league
at the luncheon give"n by that organiza
tion at the Hotel -Benson in honor of the
Red Cross auxiliary of the league of
which Mrs. Nellie S. Oettle is chairman.
Covers were placed for 50 and a program
of musical and literary numbers, which
was much appreciated, was given. Mrs.
Alice M. McNaught, president of the
league, presided and paid tribute to Mrs.
Oettle and her faithful coworkers. Mrs.
Emily Potter Duke gave delightful -vo
cal numbers as did also Mrs. Sadie SI
rots. Lillian Ramsdale presented a
beautiful spring dance. Miss Lillian
Hackleman gave entertaining original
poems. Mrs, Georgia Trimble reported
the many splendid patriotic, accomplish
ments. :-of the league. Mrs. Lyda
QBryan spoke on her work as assistant
district attorney.
i
Mrs. Trumbulla address on the
League of Nations was strongly sec
onded by Mrs. M. L. T. Hidden, who
also urged the women to assume a more
active part In political matters. Miss
Janet Prendergast expressed her pleas
ure at having - recently , been made a
member of the leagues
"An Evening With the Immortals' is
the interesting subject announced for
the second evening of art and song be
ing given by Mrs. Jessie M. Honevman
and. Mrs. E. P. Mossman at the Little
Theatre. Twenty-third street, near Wash
ington. The entertainment will take
place Thursday evening at 8:30. and in
addition to the lecture with slides show
ing the Greek and Roman temples there
will be music. Interpretive dancing and
tableaux.
The annual public meeting of the Ore
gon Humane society will be held Tues
day, March 25, at 8 p. ra.. in the Uni
tarian church. Forceful five-minute
talks on subjects of special interest to
everyone humanely inclined will be
given. . ' ..- v. - r
Leo and Morris Rosen swasser, leather
manufacturers of New York, have been
acquitted of the charge of conspiracy to
defraud the covernment
NKW YORK. The outside blouse has
reached the dimensions , which are
only possible to a tunic.. It is a- strik
ing garment. - It is no. longer a ... length
ened shirtwaist. . .' , i -
There : are two. . distinct classes of
blouses today : the simple one that
tucks In: under the skirt belt and is
worn with a. sweater or sport skirt ' or
even one's best tailored suit ; and the
other is an ornamental garment tbat
hangs from Bhoulder to hips - and car
ries with it all the glory and import
ance of a gown or wrap. , It Is not to
be sidetracked by -the -name , of shirt
waist. The French call it a tunic.
Let me hasten to a da mat it ' is
worn with a skirt, for , an . editorial
writer quoted me' the other day as
speaking of .the j.ew fashion of short
tunics which came -to the hips ; and as
he thought, a tunic was a skirt in its
classic derivation, he admitted he wras
most . apprehensive ot going ? Into, the
street if women were" going to wear
such, garments . This editorial writer
should see some of the new French
skirts. N He would have cause to be
apprehensive. They -' are not - even
called tunics. They hide the bend of
the knee, but one has a terrible feel
ing that the Scotch kilts will be - the
model :: of length for summer skirts if
things go on as they have started. .
Splendid Embroidery en Taales
The short tunic, which comes to hips
or knees, has grown out of the fashion
of concealing the waist line, or at least
the tendency not to accentuate, it by
joining two garments there.
. It was this feeling against . the ex
posed waistline that made women keep
on their - coats instead of removing
them as they-used to do in the good
old comfortable days when, a separ
ate white shirtwaict was not intended
to be hidden. It was a slow fashion
movement, .his, o." hiding the junc
ture of the blouse and skirt, but; it
has reached such widespread propor
tions that it compels women to retain
their coats in public or wear outside
blouses that take on the important di
mensions of a tunic. The latter ' deci
sion has been arrived at by the larger
portion of the public
These new garments are as complete
as frocks. The modern ones serve as
a foundation for superb and colored
embroidery.
Worm for Colored Skirts
As taffeta is the ruling fabric for the
spring, it Is used in colors, dark and
vivid, for separate skirts which serve
as a foundation for these gay tunics.
The sketch shows a French costume
that has just arrived in this country
which consists of a short blue taffeta
skirt, not a midnight blue, but one with
brilliant sparkles of color in it. The
tunic is a knee length garment of
heavy white chiffon , cloth, which is of
fered as one of the best fabrics this
season for separate top garments. This
Is an old fashion that France once
liked so well that she persuaded the
world to follow her In turning an eve
ning fabric Into an every-day one.
The tunic hangs . straight from the
shoulder and - Its decolletage Is on a
straight line at the collar bone ; the
three quarter sleeves are finished with
immense , flaring , cuffs. . There IS a
Members of Red
Cross Boost
Magazine
"' 'i ' : S"ww""se.." '.ry'-Vj '!,- ' . -i
Chapters and Auxiliaries Enlisted
in Campaign f or , Sub- ;
; ' " scribers.
BECAUSE the subscription list of the
Red Gross magazine dronned away
down from one of the 'biggest .magazine
subscription lists In the country to one
that Is quite normal because of the gov
ernment's plea to" conserve paper, as a
result of which the American Red Cross
is loelns much advertising revenue, the
Red Cross is asking all its chapters to
make a drive for magazine subscription
at $1 ;each;.vr;;;v;.'j: f -Tvy I -
Every. Red Cross auxiliary, is being
enlisted by R. V.' Holder, assistant gen
eral manager of the Portland chapter,
and the members urged to turn them
selves into subscription solicitors for a.
few days; until the Portland chapter
obtains its quota of magazine subscriptions.."':-';
-V -!-:'::''-r iA --:';'f .j :
Mrs. S. M. Blumauer, chairman of the
Junior Red i Cross, ; has promised that
she will donate a magazine subscription
to each school library where the school
Red Cross auxiliary sends In one. or
more subscriptions, and by that means
all the - Junior Red Crossers are being
brought into 41ne. In a few days the
Red Cross hopes to have the biggest
force : of magazine subscription agents
Garden Hints
Sheba Childs Hargreaves
Even in a small flower garden, good
effects should be aimed at. Harmony
In color Is of great importance in group
ing flowers, and if ' the garden is to
show bloom all summer long the time
of blooming has to. be given careful
consideration, v :'-..,
.
A judicious use of wire netting, covered
with hardy vines will assure a-reasonable
degree, of privacy in the back yard.
A high board fence affords seclusion,
but it affords' a meeting place for the
nocturnal tomcat. Just why they love
to run along a board fence is a mystery
but -they do. .. .
Tkeywbmah the
gears pass bp
What is the secret of her endur
ing youthfulness and charm that
everyone admires?
ever working taking . subscriptions for v Nothing yOU cannot possess.
Soft, silky, abundant hair, retain
ing the natural color and lustre
of girlhood framing your face in
loveliness that defies the passing
years.
the. Red Cross magazine,
Subscriptions "are not' received by the
magazine. They will be accepted by the
chairman of any Red Cross auxiliary,
or by the treasurer at the offices of the
Portland chapter, 507 Gasco building.
' Bank Robbed or S5000
Freeport, Lt I.. March 19. (I. N. S.
Four armed bandits held up the em
ployes In the First National bank here
today, took all the currency on the
cashier's counter and escaped in an au
tomobile. The loot is estimated at $5000.
New gown from Paris which shows a
narrow- skirt in blue taf.'eta and
blouse of heavy white chiffon cloth
embroidered In green and gold-
deep flaring' hem to match these cuffs
and bretelles and girdle of the em'
broidery. ' - ;
The colors used i,n this . embroidery
are green and gold, both ' vivid tones,
and they are splashed across the sur
face of the white chiffon cloth in such
a colorful manner that ' it looks like
a remnant from ; some mediaeval, cos
tume. Such tunic t will be adopted by
many women as an afternoon gar
ment to be ; worn with various skirts
and colorful hats. As the new straw
hats are trimmed with bands or gar
lands of brilliant field' flowers one can
play up the rest of the costume to : the
colore involved. v-;t -xi- ,.i -
f
Superfluous Hair
Seraorcd lly and ' quickly Vr Dem
ount'. pif anted podf- A smootb.
faairlna akin atways follow, its uc Dm
ohU' will not injur or dlteolor tha kin.
is cuily splird sod. restores niperfluoac
hir oi fui in two nlnntes. lnr ppii-r
esUon infficim unleas the fash- to nnuully:
. thick. : Does not nurt or disfisnrs. ' sndf
do not stimulate tha crowth of new hair.
Demount' la ' rceossniendad by on - of
Aawrlea'a lasdinc spceiaUats and is rnar
snteed to aatiafaction. "Jt caa. bo ob-
' talced by aaail in plats wrapper tot asrenty.
flTO cents from tho Eabencott Labor to riee.
"PottlaDd. Or., or any drncsirt- or depart.
" naant (tore can anpply It Ad. -1 5 '
Hair Color Restorer
I wilt nmrrvii tim vmifrifiil cnlor of hair
: A review of the relief work -conducted u-i-- rj-rlrtKe Hark natural shade
since the signing of the armistice shows 5 u.!. .uf i. e J5 j ::.!. l.j
that zaO.lttio tons or xooa nas oeen Knt iv iwu uiu Kr v
to the distressed civilian populations of with gray. Revives and stimulate!
Europe. i . growth stopa hair from falling out.
Absolutely not a dye. Easily applied.
Restores the color uniformly and gradu
ally by a perfectly natural procesa.
Does not interfere with your regular
curling or shampooing. - '.- .
. For Hair Health and Beaut?
S. t -T )1 tot O 1
Vcoan once ana onimpw auip - .t. j
Q-ban Liquid Shampoo - - .50
Q-barf Hair Tonic - - - $ .501.00
Q-ban Hair Color Restorer - - .75
Q-ban Depilatory - - - - .75
For Malt at all drug ttort$ an J
tthortvtr toiltt goods or told
Manufactured1 by
Hesaig-Ellia, n..i. , Memphis, Tetuu
Detroit Is to vote ph April , 7 on the
question of the city- purchasing the De
troit United railway at a cost of 131,
500,000. - I - u -;..ri .iVv.rv. t
HOW MY HEAD I BUZZES!
Whenthe head f eelrthick
or aches, when one feels all
out -of f sorts perhaps a
coated tongue! it is. the
signal poisons are accumu
lating in the system,' and
should ;: be ' cleaned . out at
once. When the system's
on what is often called "a
low tone" when- toxins
(poisons); cause headache,
bad taste in- the mouth,
poor appetite, it is time to
"clean house." ;
Auto-intoxication can be
best ascribed to' our own
neglect v or carelessness.
When the organs falter or
fail in the r discharge- of
their? duties,; the putrefac
tive germs setfcin and gen
erate toxins actual poi-
sons, which fill one's own
body.Rlt is then that the
" more serious ; consequences
. begin. ; . , :r . - . ,
- - , Sleepiness " after meals,
flushing of "the; face, :ex-
tieine lassitude, 7 bilious
ness,Lcpzziness, sick neaa
ache, acidity of the stomach, nearthurn, offensive brWth, anemia,
loss of weieht and muscular power, decrease of vitality or lowering
of resistance to infectious diseases, disturbance of the eye dyspepsia,
indigestion, gastritis, many forms of catarrh, asthma, ear affections
and allied ; ailments result from auto-intoxication" or self-poisoning.
, Take castor oil, or a pleasant vegetable laxative, called Dr. Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets, which are composed of May-apple, aloes .and jalap.
" - One of the very best treatments which all doctors will agree upon
u to tiks: carter cil cr P. P.,P. CPierce's. Pleasant Pellets.),. .
ml
CLUB CALENDAR
3
A. at. NAVT . REX CHOSS APXIMART.
415 Spalding Minains.
A M. KKN'S SCHOOL RED CR083 ATJX-
... rijART, at tha RchoolhonM. eoraar Twantj
iahth and F.t Conrh atret.
10 A. at. CAPITOL HILL BED CROSS AUX
ILIARY No. 1 at tha aeboolbcmM; No. 2 at
Lipman Ac WoUe'a. Taka 9:07 traia (roa
-Capitol Hilt - ' V
10 A. iL CEXTENART LADIES AID RED
. CKOfcS AUXI.IART. at tha church. .
1 A. M. CLINTON JCELLT RED CROSS
AUXILIARY, at 629 Eart Thirty-ninth atrcat.
10 A. at. GKEELET RED CROSS AUXIL-
- 1ARY. at 1249 Greeley street.
10 A.- VI. HARMONY RED CROSS AtTXIL
IARY. with Mra. L. E. StavsBs, 132? Kaowl
atrekt. '
10 A. M. ARLETA SCHOOL RED CROSS
AUXILIARY, in tha aewina roost of tha
- achoolhouM. -
1 0 A. If. PENTJfSTJLA PARENT-TEACnEH
RED CROSS AUXILIARY, la saannal traioiss
10 A. M. ST. DATIDS GUILD RED CROSS
AUXILIARY, at the pa run nonaa. i
10 A. U. RODNEY AYENUE CHRISTIAN j
CHURCH RED CROSS AUXILIARY, in an
in room. Albina branch library. t
10 A. M. CATHOLIC WOMAN'S ' LEAGUE
RED CROSS AUXILIARY, at 12 Fonrtb
- atreat. : - - - : ." " ' ' '
10 At M. KENDALL RED CROSS AUXIL
IARY, at Fir GroT eottare. :
10 A. U. FRENCH CLASS OP MONDAY
MUSICAL CLUB. Mrs. Classet iaatractor. 04
Eiler buildfns.
10 A. M. MOUNT TABOR PARENT-TEA CH
EB'BED CROSS AUXILIARY, at tha aehooa-
lhA?M. ANABEL RED CHOSS AUXILIARY
tn baaament of Preabyteriaii ebnrch.
10 A. U. WOMAN'S COOPERATIVE LEAGUE I
RED CROSS AUXILIARY.: at tha Eaat Skia
" ciabbowa. - f - i - -
10 A. M. EASTERN STAR RED CROSS
AUXILIARY, at Okia. Wort man Jc Kina'a.
10 A. U. KERN'S PARENT-TEACHER RED
: CROSS AUXILIARY, in tha aaarisf room of
the acboolhouse. - "
10 A. M. MACHINE GUN ' COMPANY, at
IJmnan. Wolf a 4b Co. 'a. for Red Croaa work.
10:80 A. M. KENTON RED CROSS AUXIL
IARY, at Kenton clnbh JOaa.
10. SO A. M. TABOR BED CROSS ACXTL. 1
IABX. at SO Eaat Betenty-autii atreet north.
10 A. M. HOLLA DAY WAR RELIEF UNIT. I
- at tha Holladay achoothooaa. T -
10 A. M. SUMNER RELIEF CORPS BED
CROSS UNIT, at Llpman, woirs Co., -10:30
A. M. SHATTUCK. RED CROSS AUX-
. ILIARY. with Mis. Glean Fouftea. HOlsdal.
10 A. M. LENTS RED CROSS AUXILIARY, j
at Lents ecnoolmmae. ; ' -
1 p. at. RED CHOSS AUXILIARY OF TKR-
WII.HGEK PAKENT-TKACHEtt ; ASSOCIA
TION, in the eeboolheum. -1
P, M. SUNNYSIDB RED CROSS AUXXLI-
ABI.m auditorrant. oi acnooirunasa.
1 P. M. ARLETA RED CROSS AUXTT.IABT.
at W. O. W. balL - -
I P. U. CLAY STREET BED CROSS AUX-
ILIARY. with n. W. . Roberta. .'I
ILIARY. with Mn. B.E. Laodic S2I Voity
fourth atreet aoutheaat'
1 P. M.-MONTA VILLA RED CROSS AUXIL-
- IAR Y. at ;tba ael oolhotwe.' -i - -
1- P. ' M. HAWTHORNE ATENCB RATD
CROSS AUXn.IAKY, at home nf membera.
l.P. M. KLICKITAT BED CROSS AUXIU-
ART. at 710 East 8ewntT-entJ atreet nortn. !
L P. M. TERWlLUGER RED CROSS AUX-
: IL1AKY. at tL Terwiilir.r ehoolhouaa.
I P.- M. ST. MARKS REE CROSS AUXIL
IARY, in tha Dariyh house.
1 P. M. SUNNYS1DE RED CROSS AUXSU
IARY. In tha ecboolhoiuaL - : .
I P. M.-H. K. KNITTING AUXILIARY.
- soft Jineoes tree
Norwegian Women's Red Cross Auxiliary and Ladies of Eastern Star Meet in Auditorium on 4th Floor, Thursday. We give
S. & H. Green Trading Stamps with Purchases Amounting to 10c or More Filled Stamp Books Redeemed in Cash 4th Floor
New Batik
. Blouses
with hand painted designs the
very newest ' ideas. See these
in Garment Store. 2d Floor.
The Standard Store of the Northwest
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
King
MANICURING
Second Floor
-Thoroughly experienced oper
ators, latest equipment, prompt
service. Parlors are convenient
ly located near the elevators on
the Second Floor.
New Skirts for Sp
Smart Silk Skirts
$12.50 to $20.00
Second Floor Taffeta silk skirts with
groups of narrow ruffles and sash belt
skirts "of silk poplin with corded
yoke and fancy pockets - skirts of
baronet satin with crush girdle, nov
elty pockets and shirred at waist
line. . Neat ; tailored . skirts of 4 tri
colet and many other models. . Our
showing is very complete.
$ 12.5a $15.00, $16.50. $20.00
New Wool Skirts
$5.75 to $16.50
Second Floor Navy blue serge skirts
bound with braid and trimmed with
buttons. Skirts of black serge trimmed
with tucks. Novelty plaid skirts with
sport pockets and wide belts trimmed
with buttons, and many other styles
$5.75. $10.00, $12.95. $16.50
Exclusive Portland Agency for
Betty Wales Dresses
Drapery Remnants at Half Price
i On Sale at bargain Grcle Main Floor
Main Floor Remnants of cretone, .
sateen, silkoline, scrim and mar
quisette in a large assortment of
patterns. Good, j useful lengths!
ranging from 2 up to- 3 yards.
On sale Thursday at just
HALF REGULAR PRICES
r
CARPET SAMPLES suitable for
rugs,' 27x2 7-inch samples of Ax
minster and Brussels ! carpets,
worth up to S3.00, on sale Thurs
day at 69c and 98c each.
$4.50 ..rug samples at $1.98
f 3.25 - Axminster rugs, $2.69.
Thursday Grocery Specials
40cOWK Imperial Roast Goffe
Model Grocery:. 4th Floor According ? to present
wholesale nrices this coffee should retail at 45c a
pound. No deliveries except with other purchases
made in the ,-grocery ; aepartment, v and sales
will - be .limited to 3 pounds to each- customer.
SPECIAL Yellow
corn
A SPECIAL Potato flour. 1 A
flour Thursday at a pound, ion sale Thursday a pound A"
, Street and Dress Occasions!
ipfvt-v - ' -f-- ' aaaaaaaaawaaaaaBaaaBaBaaaBaaaaBaaBaaaaaaaaBi
i.3iiJJressLrOoas
69c Yd.
Center Circle, 1st Floor Bastistes,
henriettas storm serges, gabar
dines and plaids. - Lines from our
own regular stocks, very desirable
for spring dresses, waists, skirts
and -children's wearables. , Practf
cally all' wanted colors in the as
sortm ent l .00, , 1 .2 5 r ' and
t.5o dress goods on sale 5QA
Thursday at. special, a yard V1a
Women's Boots at $3.95
Formerly $7.50 to $12
Main, Floor Women's blacky white and, fancy boots, broken lot of
about 200 pairs to go at a sacrifice price. Strictly high grade footwear,-turn,
or welt soles. Gray kid with fawn colored cloth tops.
All black kidt buttoned style. '- Laced or buttoned boots of all white
kid, ' tan calf, - brown kid with cloth , tops,- black kid QO Q K
wlh; gray, clbth tops, etc.- ? 7.50" to 12.00 boots at T
Odd ljnes Women's Oxfords, Thursday priced at, . pair, S4.C3
Headquarters for Garden Tools
Best Makes- Large Assortment-r-Lov Prices
-Third Floor Planting time wilt soon-be here and you will want to have things
In shape to take advantage of -the first warm days'. As in seasons past,
- this store is the best place to get garden tools and lawn supplies of all kinds,
: Rakes, Hoes Shovels. Spades. Cultivators, Etc.
Galdwell Lawn Mowers
At $7.75 to $19
Third Floor Caldwell mowers are made of
very ;;best;:; quality,: materials --and always give
satisfaction. We have them' in all sizes
'ranging in -price'. from $5.75 tip to $19.00
Garden rakes are- priced from 50c to $1.40.
-.Garden hoe are- priced . from ? 50c to $1.25.
Turf r edgers ... at $1 I Trowels 15c to 40c
Grass shear at 50c Floral spades at 80c
Scythes 45c to65c Ladies' spades 55c
-Long or short handle
Sherwin-Williams
PAINTS
You cannot af- jy
ford to put off that Jf
painting Job an- - L
other seasonl Come
jis ivi tain. t. jk
over and explain
why S-W paints are j r
the best to use. )
THIRD, r L O O R. w u
9
' Poultry Wire
in all w i d t h s , also
complete s to c k ,o f
wire screen cloth.
THIRD FLOOR
Long
or
short i handle
vr?ta
Combination - hoe and rake priced at.f. ..
shovels
spades
are
are
priced
at
at
only
only
$i.ro
si. to
.3-prong cultivators,- $1.00; 5-prong cultivators at $1.23
Reversible wire lawn rakes are priced at only -5c
Pruning shears at. prices ranging from 50c up to $1.35
Weed diggers,' 75c to $1.50- We give S. & H. Stamps.
mm