The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 24, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PO RTLAND, : MONDAY, MARCH 24,-1919.
FASHION AND NEEDLEWORK PAGE A FEATURE OF NEXT SUNDAY'S JOURNAL
'Db Club (Calendar
Titular, March ft
Setlwood Parent-Teacher, association at- !:IO .p. m. , MIh Harriet
Wood will speak on the back-to-the-school movement.
Miss Conatanc. McCorkle, national Industrial field secretary of
the Y. W. C will speak at p. m. in the social hall of the aasocla
tlon bu ild In p. - : - - ,
Dl)e Social (Calendar
. Ti.tdir, Marc ti ,
MacDewcll club program ot folk Bones, 3 o'clock, Little Theatre
Card party at Laurelhurst club, afternoon.
omeiife Cluto anb Society &
- fc- ....... . .... r j ......
Maud Powell Is
To Be Guest of
' Honor
Portland Friends Are Arranging
Social Affairs for Visiting
Violinist.
By Helen H. Hatcnlaon
MORE: than usual Interest centers
about the appearance of Maud Pow
ell on Wednesday evening of this week
at the Heilig theatre. Miss Powell, who
is Mrs. H. Godfrey Turner in private
life, has a wide circle of personal friends
in Portland and her arrival In the city
fs the insplrtion for a number of social
functions. Mrs. Warren K. Thomas will
entertain at a smart dinner party in
her honor on Thursday evening and Mrs.
Edgar B. - Piper will also be a hostess
in her honor.
The program offered for Tuesday aft
. crnoon by the MacDowell club is of more
than usual interest. Russian. Spanish,
Italian and French and Welsh folk songs
will be features of the afternoon's pro
gram. Mrs. Harry Beal Torrey will
also review briefly the various phases of
the folk song and its development. The
soloist for the afternoon will be Mrs.
Ora Bess Seeberger. .Miss Jean Mc
Kercher will accompany the singer. The
program begins at 3 o'clock at the Little
Theatre on Twenty-third street.'
r
A military dance will be given at the
Armory by Company H, Third Provis
ional National Guard of Oregon, Satur
- day, April 6. The patrons and patron
esses for the entertainment are Captain
and Mrs. A. 1 Clarke, Lieutenant and
Mrs Mears, Mrs. Luclle McGee. Mrs. J,
k; candish. and Mrs. C. H. Bressler. T.
reception committee will be SergeantiO.
A.. Hatton. chairman ; Corporal H. I A.
Kick, Corporal H. Pardo. Corporal V.
Clifton. Corporal W. E. Doty. Corporal
C. L. Stokes and Private A..L. Leaman.
The company has a first class Jazz band
engaged and assures an interesting eve
ning.. The affair is planned as a benefit
for the company, which is in need of
equipment not furnished by the gov
ernment. -
One of the Important events of the
week will be the dance given by the
Portland Rowing club in its clubhouse
next Thursday evening for members
and their friends. This party will mark
the resumption of the . club's social ac
tivities, as- nearly all of the members
In the service have returned. The com
mittee In charge promises one of those
real: live affairs as before the war.
Chairman Ted Holmes has announced
the. following committee: Lawrence
Edwards, William Gregory. Rudy Moll-
ner and Fred Newell. Patrons and
patronesses are Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Humphreys and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Allen.
A . pretty birthday luncheon was given
Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
J5an Carney, on Cook avenue, in honor
Oof MnvoW. C ' Cauthers. : A beautiful
basket of spring flowers graced the
.'center of the table.' Covers were laid
for seven, including Mrs. W. C. Can
, there. Mrs. Charles Wheeler, Mrs. Pem
brooke, Mrs. M. Ganseneter, Mrs. Frank
New, Mrs. T. Schell and the hostess.
A most enjoyable afternoon was spent.
Miss Jule McCarthy presided over a
very pretty luncheon Saturday after
noon at the Benson, In honor of Miss
Gladra Watkins. who is to become the
bride of Captain Blankenship. April 5,
and Miss Marie Chapman, who will
leave for the East next week. The
table was very prettily decorated and
, old-fashioned nosegays marked places
for the following guests: Miss Gladra
Watkins, Miss Marie Chapman, Mrs.
George LaFontaine. Miss Marguerite
Wyckoff, Miss Audra Watkins, Misses
Edith and Frances Strowbrjdge, and
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis H. Jones are re
ceiving congratulations on the arrival
of a son, who" will be named after his
father, . The little newcomer arrived
Thursday.
Colonel John R. May ,will be the prln
cipal speaker at the luncheon which is
' to end the convention of county chair
men of the woman's Liberty loan com.
mittee. to be held Friday and Saturday
of this week. The luncheon, which Is
open to the public, will be hetd in the
Portland hotel grillroom Saturday at
12 :30 o'clock. Reservations - may be
made by "telephoning Main. 7151 or Mar
shall 1400 before Friday noon.
Lieutenant and Mrs. Charles C. Peth
eram (Virginia Wilson) have returned
after an absence of nearly eight months,
' during which ..time Dr. Petheram . has
been serving In-the medical corps.
Mrs. Wilson Johnston, formerly of
Spokane, now living in Portland, will
be the guest - of Mrs. Gault of Spokane
early in April. Miss Avis Lobdell of
Portland was a recent visitor In Spo
kane. .
Maud Powell, the violinist, will arrive
. Wednesday and will be a guest at the
Hotel Portland during her stay in the
city. '
Captain Clements of the Canadian
army la a guest at the Hotel Portland.
'He is accompanied by Mrs.' Clements.
A surprise party was given Thursday
'. at the ' home of "Mr. and Mrs. Claude
.' Curtis,' 490 Columbia street, in honor
of : Miss . Vivian Curtis. Games and
dancing were the features ot the even
ting, after which refreshments were
M
ISS LILLIAN B. NIELSEN, nurse in a French hospital,
recently returned to this country, and the six-months-old
baby which she picked up on the battlefield when the
baby was only nine days old.
, "'frfrl'iM i i aa . '
t . mTW it-
3
i " ' ! I Z, ,
I f IS, , , M '' L-Y ','(
f - "S,"'. , Li-'
s? ' z-i r'v-sT s 1
of
served. Those present were A'erna Wis-( Ti ir fi
singer. Hazel Wilcox. Alice Gage Leath- VI TQ 1 TTI TTI f TI Q
el and' Morelta Crofts. Viola Dauehertv. XTXiO UlllllllUllO
Frances and Mary Deery, Mildred Jones,
Timothy Crawford, Thomas Baker, Al
lan McElroy and Leslie Cleasby.
. . .
Complimenting (Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Sullivan of Marshfield, a dinner was
given by Mr." and Mrs. H. R. Blauvelt
on Saturday evening at their Irvington
residence. The dinner was followed by
a line party at the Alcazar theater.
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Smith and Mr.
and Mrs. C. S. Samuel .were among the
guests.
MEETINGS TOMORROW
1 A. M. IHVINGTOSt RED CROSS AUXIL
IABT, at Irrincton clubhoow.
9 A. M NAVY 11KD CKOSS AUXILIARY.
415 Spaldins bMc
9:80 A. M. SCOt'T TOfXG BED CROSS
AUXIUART. 625 courthouse.
10 A. M. NORTH BRANCH MBRART ACX
II.IA RT OF THK RED CROSS, at tha North
" branch- liliary,-
10 A. M. PILGRIM BED CROSS AUXIL
IARY, at Qcdtu a liall
10 A. M SAVT AND MA RINK RED CROSS
AUXILIARY, in Woreetr bldg.
10 A. M.' ART NEEDLRWORK RED CROSS
AI'XILIARY, room 320 Lumbermen' Batik
bkl.
10 A. M. PORTLAND WAR RELIEF RED
CROSS AUXILIARY. 416 Spalding bM.
10 A. M. AlXlLIARY TO WMPANT D,
lfl2fl INFANTRY. RED CROSS AUXIL
IARY, at Eaut Sid library.
10 A. M CATHOLIC CATHEDRAL YOM
EN S RED .CROSS AUXILIARY, at Cathe
dral hlL
10 A. M. CENTRAL M. K. CHURCH RED
CROSS AUXILIARY. Albina branch library.
10 A. M. LATTER DAY SAINTS RED CROSS
AUXILIARY, cor. E. 25th and Madwon t.
io a. m. mt. tabor parent-teacher
RED CROSS AUXILIARY, at the iwhoolhouxt.
10 A. M. OREGON GRAPE RED CROSS
AUXILIARY, at St. Johnu library.
10 A. M PRESENT DAY RED CROSS AUX
ILIARY, in East Side clubhouse, cor. E. 10th
and TYeidler rf.
1 wi.1 "ZFJ5S,LM E RED CR08S AUXIL
IARY, in Oxford parlors.
10 A. M. LADIES FORMERLY OF DOUG
LAS COUNTT RED CROSS AUXILIARY,
at Lip man. Wolfe A Co. 'a.
10..A;-M- CRESTON RED CROSS AUXIL
IARY, at the arhnottioiMe.
10 A. M. DAUGHTERS OF AMERICAN
REVOLUTION RED CROSS AUXILIARY
at Old. Wortman & King's.
10 Mr L"N CIL OF JEWISH WOMEN
RED CROSS AUXILIARY, at the Neieh
borhood home.
10 A. M. RICHMOND PARENT-TEACHER
1aTTltTH TABOR RED CROSS
how Jowph KelloB achool-
10t vjr 77'IV?R?I'rI PAKK -ROS
, AI Xir,IAR Y at lh Portsmouth whooJhonw
t w m'SIv,!!,1? ConcremiOnnl chnrrh
1 JW 'JS BKD CBOSS AUXILIARY.
2lat and Alberta f. .
tahv :HExBE?A,H RET fnoss AUXIL-
2 ,2t.MvC.A,TXIT'IART TO COMPANY F
12D INFANTRY, at Meier ft Frrnk-a.
2 IARY "SoA2KKOS Rn CROSS AUXIL-
KJ 0. 2. at the church.
102D rFTvfn1 TO COMPANY B,
CRI:?-?"? Rl BBKR MILLS RED
MHHF hIr' tnd Rubber
V' a Jh. rfamman ft.
courtiiu L ARTTLLERY, 520
Woman's Wrist Broken
While cutting wood In the basement of
her home at the Westminster apart
ments, Mrs. E. A. Rich; 60 years old.
was hit by a piece of wood and suf
fered a fractured wrist She was taken
to the Good Samaritan hospital wher
Physician, set the broken bc and sZl
was able to return to her home.
Chairman
League
Club President Takes Work
Service League Given Up
by Mrs. Beach.
in
By Telia Winner
MRS. C. B. Simmons, president of the
Portland Woman's club, is now the
Portland chairman of the National
League for Woman's Service, Mrs. Alice
Benson Beach, who has been chairman
of the league since its organization, hav
ing resigned from that position to as
sume the colonelcy of the motor corps
of the league.
v Mrs. Beach had a severe attack of In-
fluenza during her recent visit to Ne"w
York and. not having fully recovered her !
strength. is seelfing to- be relieved of
some of her former responsibilities,
hence the change In 'the organization.
Mrs. I. Aronson will be major ot the
motor corps and Mrs. K. C. Jones, ad
jutant. Other officers will be announced
soon. The league motor corps has been
asked to take care of the transportation
of the members of the naval affairs com
mittee which will be In Portland Wed
nesday.
The home of Mrs. Sayler Smith, 533
Marguerite avenue, was the scene of a
pleasant gathering Thursday evening.
when the members of the Mount Scott j
Mental Culture club entertained their j
husbands and friends. Honor guests of
the club were Mrs. F. Eggert, Mrs.
Sarah A. Evans and Lieutenant Rex
Stoner of the Aero division," who has
recently returned from overseas service,
and is spending a few days'' furlough
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
K. Stoner. The chief event of the eve
ning was the presentation by Mrs. Frank
M. Dobbs, president of the club, to the
scholarship loan fund of a Liberty bond.
Several pleasing violin solos were
given by -Miss Helen Harper, accompa
nied by Miss Jean Harper. Miss Helen
Johnson sang very sweetly, accompanied
by Miss Vashti Johnson. Two delight
ful readings were given by Miss Gar
rison of the faculty of Franklin high
school. Miss Elizabeth Ball presented :
all who took part In the program with j
a bouquet of flowers. A social hour
followed the program when refresh
ments were served by the hostess, as
sisted by Mrs. Frank N. Dobbs, Mrs.
Fred It- LeRoy. Mrs. Alexander Jack
son, Mfs-jS. F. Ball, Misses Helen Smith.
Margaret Meeker. Mildred Berger and
Rose Acheson. Before dispersing Mrs.
Ober and Mr. Jackson led in singing a
number or ramiiiar and patriotic songs.
Chapter C of the P. E. O. Sisterhood !
at a recent meeting held with Mrs. . A.
M. Odell, elected the following officers :
President, Mrs. Ella Herman ; vice presi
dent. Miss Kathertne Davis ; recording
secretary, Airs. Mattie II. Jenkins ; cor
responding secretary, Mrs. Jessie C.
Patterson ; treasurer, Mrs. Margaret Os-
Are Wed at Multnomah Falls
L5Q0 Persons See Ceremony
Multnomah Falls was the scene of the
wedding ceremony of Mrs. Maybelle
June SI usher and Captain William B.
Wolcott, commander of Company A, pro-
visional Third- regiment. Oregon Na
tional Guard, which was read at 3 o'clock
Sunday afternoon in the presence of the
entire company and other persons to the
number of 1500, by the Rev. W. E.
Brlnkman.
The bride was gowned in bronze taf
feta with smart hat and pumps to match.
Her flowers were Briae roses. Preced
ing the double ring ceremony Warren G.
Erwin sang Cadman's "Love Like the
Dawn Comes Stealing" and "Morning."
Lieutenant Harry Sewall sang "Be
cause" and "Oh, Promise Me."
Immediately following the ceremony
a dinner was served at Forest Hall for
the bridal party, for which members of
the company to the number of 100 were
hosts. Mrs. Wolcott is known through
out Portland and vicinity as a pianist of
note. Captain - Wolcott is well known
throughout the state as an active worker
In patriotic and military- affairs.
Captain and Mrs. Wolcott will make
their home in Portland.
SHIRT BARCAIWS
SOFT CUFF SHIRTS IN NEW JAP CREPES
POPLINS AND OTHER FINE WEAVES.
$2.00 VALUES . . . .... ... .... . . $L65
COOPER'S UNION SUITS, IN SPRING AND
SUMMER WEIGHTS REGULAR AND
STOUTS, AT......... ....... .....$2.00
FINE SHAWKNIT s HOSIERY AT $2.00 AND
$3.00 FOR THE BOX OF SIX PAIRS '
HEADQUARTERS FOR FINE NECKWEAR.
ROBINSON & DETLOR CO.
j ONE BUCK SHIRT HOUSE
353 Washington St. ; . . Majestic Theatre BIdg.
borne; chaplain, Mrs. Mary E. Steln
metz; guard, Mrs. Gertrude D. Kellogg.
.
The Woodstock W. C. T. U. will hold
an all day meeting Tuesday at the "home
of Mrs. Hewitt, 5211 Forty-second street
southeast. Sewing for the Belgian or
phans will be the work of the day.
,
The East Side Lavender club at the
last meeting, held Friday, served lunch
eon for the birthdays of Mrs. M. West
fall, Mrs. M. Newell, Mrs. M. Orewller.
Mrs. J. H. Urdahl, Mrs. Charles G. Palce,
Mrs. M. F. King, Mrs. William Duncan,
Mrs. I. H. Bradley. Mrs. R .R. Rohr
in an address appealed for the support
of a competent judge for the court of
domestic relations The affair was made
enjoyable by recitations and witticisms
by these old-young girls.
...
Mrs. John Bruce and her sister, Mrs.
George Bruce, at their home, 1407 Con
gress street, delightfully entertained the
Women's New Thought club on Wed
nesday afternoon. St. Patrick furnished
the inspiration for both decorations and
luncheon.
The Catholic Woman's league will
meet with Mrs. J. E. Forestel, 251 North
Twenty-fourth street, Tuesday at 2:30.
In addition to the business meeting
there will be a social hour with refresh
ments. ...
Lavender club, branch 2, will meet at
Central library . Tuesday at 2 :30 p. m
. . .
The Ladies' Aid society of the Wood
lawn Methodist church is invited to
lunch and to inspect the plant of . the
Log Cabin Baking company Wednesday
at 12 o'clock. The plant is situated at
the corner of Ivy street and Vancouver
avenue. For . further particulars - call
Mrs. C. J. Sunderland, Woodlawn 259.
TIGHT SE3ETS
UPSET E. E.
SCHEDULES
Philadelphia, March 24. (L N. S.)
That tight skirts delay the trains by
adding 17 seconds to the average stop
Is the allegation contained in a com
plaint filed by the South Jersey Com
muters' association with Charles Mark
ham, regional railroad director, whose
main offices are In this city.
The protest explains that this extra
time concession la necessary to the
female sex because the steps of the
old Pullman cars used on the Trenton
division of the' Pennsylvania railroad
are of a height-from the station plat
form that makes imperative a tortoise
like movement' on the part of the
hobbled women passengers entering
and leaving the trains.
According to hearsay of the Jersey
commuters the brakemen are taking
considerable interest in their work
nowadays because of the fact that
women must literally be lifted to the
platform in alighting.
Mill Is Completely Destroyed by Firo
Lebanon. March 24. The Henry Ger
lich Tie & Timber company mill near
this city was completely destroyed by
fire early Friday morning. The big saw
was saved. The loss is unestimated.
There was no insurance. The company
began clearing away the debris and
the building of a new mill la already
under way.
dardexv
ar
102 jrrijviar
Bf 5MEBA CHlLDS HARGREAVES
( or PORTUANO )
Watercress grows abundantly In most
of the streams around Portland. ' It is
very easily, started -from cuttings. The
stalks that are too tough for eating
may be set in the edge of a running
stream. The growth is very rapid, but
In swift water it washes out in the
winter. It is easily propagated from
seed, sown on an upturned sod at the
edge of the stream. It should never
be grown In stagnant water, for. being
eaten raw. It would not be wholesome.
Cress Is very rich In iron and certain
mineral salts, and so Is a valuable addi
tion to the early spring diet.
...
Peas should be planted every few
weeks for succession, instead of all at
once, for they must be eaten at just
the right time. Be sure that they are
planted in ' large ' enough quantities, for
no gardener ever had quite enough
early peas.
-
New Zealand spinach, whUe not,
properly speaking, a spinach, make
excellent late spring and summer greens
Spinach has a bad habit of going . to
seed as soon as the weather turns warm,
but the New Zealand will hold up all
summer.- as the! leaves are picked off
the stalk and - then allowed to grow
again.
As soon as sweet peas are all up, cul
tivate them very carefully.; It is best to
do this by hand the first time for the
young sprouts are very tender. . A little
later they should be thinned; the plants
removed may be transplanted if the
work is carefully done.
Small round carrots, sometimes known
as French forcing carrots. - are best for
first planting, while not so large as the
long varieties they are. earlier and
sweeter.
Indian Princess to Slnjr
Much interest is taken in the an
nouncement that Princess Watahwaso of
the Penobscot tribe, and student of Cam
bridge, will appear in song recital at the
Little Theatre Tuesday night. The ar
rangements were .made on short notice
because It was not known until Friday
that the itinerary would, permit a stop
over In Portland. Princess Watahwaso,
mezzo soprano, is accompanied by two
assisting artists, Frederich Toenniges,
pianist, and Elsa Becker, violinist. The
recital is under the management of the
Redpath bureau of - which Mrs. H, , A.
Heppner is local representative.
t5 ff't
r 13
Ail viw
j'C
A Joke on Benny Mink
flN'E afternoon ' Dick Otter, Sammy
Muskrat and Benny Mink went fish
ing up Murmuring Brook. : Tou know
that all three of these fishermen . have
wonderful patience and skill, and none
of the little' people on Mirror Pond can
equal them as fishermen. But they had
bad luck this afternoon and all were
hungry, and Benny Mink got very cross
and disagreeable and went off alone
fishing farther up the brook.
Now, Dick Otter wanted to get a big
joke off on Benny Mink, this after
noon, and so he said to Sammy Musk
rat, in a most playful way: ...!.
s "Sammy. I've a fine triek to get off
on Benny Mink." . .
"What Is itr' snickered little Sammy
Muskrat.
"Now. listen 1" whispered Dick Otter.
"Let's call . Benny Mink and dare him
to rob the nest of Mr. and Mrs. King
fisher .high up on the opposite bank
of this. bigaJJOOl." , - f v ; -
"All frlffhl.' chuckled Sammy Musk
rat, "that will be awfully jolly." And
so Dick Otter called out very loud :
"Hey, there, Benny Mink, come quick,
for. we've found something elegant to
eat." -.- . "
And when Benny. Mink was running
to meet them. Dick whispered to Sammy
Muskrat: "Now, you look for some
fun.. Tou see, Benny Mink thinks that
Mr. and Mrs. Kingfisher have both left
their young ones in the ' nest alone,
and that the -parents are off fishing,
for he told me so. But 1 saw Mrs.
Kingfisher, return to her - nest ; just a
moment ago."
When Benny Mink reached the "two
fishermen. Dick . Otter . exclaimed :
"Benny, ; we've , found ; a . splendid lunch
for you. . You see that hole on the bank
across this big pool? . Well, Sammy and
I have been over there and listened and
smelled at that front door, and we know
that the nest inside Is full of tender and
sweet little Kingfishers !" , . ;
"That's good . news, indeed, for -I'm
almost starved for a game dinner," and
Benny, Mink grinned from" ear to ' ear
as he spoke and he smacked his lips
with delight. He shouted back, as he
descended the bank: "I can get those
little birds, . all right, for I saw Mr.
and Mrs. Kingfisher fishing way. up
Murmuring Brook."
Benny Mink made a great dive into
the pool, and swam under water across
the brook .and started to climb up the
bank, to reach the hole which led to the
nest, But the bank was very steep,
and the soli was 'clay, and It was very
wet and slippery. Benny Mink scram
bled and puffed, and slipped back six
MOT?
i f m i sk jt-ai u
T- TO IKV WW
It.
If, '
mm.
Benny 11 ink made it great dive into
the - pool.
times before he reached the hole (which
was near the top of the steep bank).
- And Dick Otter and Sammy Muskrat
held on to each other and laughed. For
they knew that Benny Mink would
never get- those " little Kingfishers to
eat. because Mrs. Kingfisher was there.
And they? thought that Benny really
deserved punishment for the cross way
he had acted to tjtem and Mrs. King
fisher would give him that punishment,
all right t j
Tomorrow Benny Mink; Gets a Hot
Reception. v
Ashland Child Dies -Ashland.
March 24. The 15-months-old
child of Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Frldegar
died Thursday, t Funeral plans are in
definite, awaiting the arrival of the
grandparents. Mrs. Frldegar Is the
daughter of H. O. Enders, who operated
the largest department store in ABhland.
6 DCLL-ANC
Hot water,
FOR INDIGCSTIOr:
rruour iriemoatsr inurcn siuxtitary ana Ladies of h astern Star Will Meet Tuesday tn The Auditorium 4th Floor
Fishing Tackle and Sporting Goods on the 4th Floor SliOe Shining Parlors in Basement Soda Fountain in Basement
Royal Hair
Restorer
z wonderful preparation for
restoring gray hair to its origi
nal color. Guaranteed non
injrious. Beauty Parlors, 2d Fl'r
The Standard Store of the Northwest
Olds, Wortmam &Kin
Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
? eJ.T
Easter
new 1919 novelties in favors,
decorated crepe, almond cups,
seals, bon bons or snappers,
fancy baskets, etc.
Dennison Booth, Second Fioor.
DOUBLE "S&HW
With Cash Purchases Made Tuesday in All Departments
TRADING
STAMP
V
Easter Fashions
Opening Display
HE GARMENT SALONS are radiant with new
things for the new season and what charm
ing things they are! Women who delight in seeing
the incoming styles will find this the most attrac
tive showing in Portland.
New Suits, Coats, Capes, Gowns,
Dresses, Waists, Skirts
Garments from the world's best makers in styles
to please every fancy. Many, of the models on
.display are exclusive with this store and not to be
seen elsewhere in the city. Beauti
ful new suits in ail the wanted styles
and fabrics new coats in great va
riety, new capes, new dolmans, new
dresses, new waists, new petticoats,
new skirts. It will be
time well spent just
to look through the
Garment Store and
get in touch with the
new .season's fash-
You Are Cor
dially Inyited
ft
K J
JZ7' ' ,7 .
I 7AW -J lit
Zip . "
3
2000 Men's Easter Ties
Regular $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 Grades
Sale Extraordinary
TUESDAY MORNING we launch our Annual
vi ?icn nes an event 01
great interest to hundreds of our customers.
This season the values are even better than
formerly, in spite of prevailing high prices of
silks and cost of making. Women who
buy for men and men who choose their own
will find here a wonderful assortment of hirh-rrade
neckwear in the smartest, classiest patterns and colorings
in Portland. Large, generous, full-sized ties in rich nov
elty and satin jacquard effects with slip-easy bands.
See display on aisle tables. Department; Main Floor.
$1.50 to $2.50
Ties Special
ties
$1.15
1
Garden
Tools
Third Floors Coldweli Lawn Mow
ers, priced at $7.75 to SI 9.00
-Garden Rakes at 50c to SI. 40
Garden Hoes at 50c to S15
-Turf Edgers priced only .Sl.OO
Garden Trowels at 15c to 40c
-Grass Shears priced at 50c
Floral Spades priced at 80c
Ladies' .Spades priced at 50c
Long or Short Shovels SI. 50
Cultivators. 3 prongs, at 89c
Cultivators, 5 prongs, at SI. 25
Weed Diggers at 75c to SI. 40
Model Grocery
Specials
Experienced telephone clerks
at your service 8 a. m. to 6 p. m.
DOUBLE STAMPS wfth cash
purchases in all Depts. Tuesday.'
Canned Goods
' Reduced
Monopole String Beans, OO
priced special at, a can
Swing Brand String PA.
Beans, special at, 3 cans vUC
Soiid Pack. Tomatoes, "
priced special at, "a can V
L Preferred Stock Maine Of
Corn, special at, a can v
Monopole; or Preferred Stock
Canned Peas, on sale OO.
Tuesday atvthe can only
Lora Brand Sardines, in " pf
olive' oil, priced at a can XOC
OWK Brand Black ' Pep- rj
per; priced special at. a can
Black Pepper In. bulk. OC
Priced special at pound OtlC
HEADOUARTERS FOR C. a
MORSE Garden and Flower Seeds.
Roselawn Fertilizer
10-lb. Can $1.00
Great Sale pf Pictures
75c Pictures Special at 25c
$10 Pictures Special at $2.50
4tk Floor Pictures ready to toe framed. Beautiful reproductions of
famous paintings, high-grade prints, photographs in- colors, etc.
Great variety of different subjects to select from at each price.
LOT i Pictures formerly selling up to $0.00, choice at S2.50
LOT 2r--Values to 3.50, $1 I LOT 4 Values to 75c, 25c
LOT 3 Values to 2.50, 50c LOT 5 Pictures at 'Half Price
Breakfast
Tables $3.95
Debt
Third
Floor
Third
Floor
At this special low
price Tuesday only.
Attractive design,
similar to illustra
tion. - r Good, strong
const ruction and
' nicely finished. 36
x36-inch square or
round top. Don't
. fail to get one of
- thes good, tables on
: sale Tuesday, S3.C3