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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1921)
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Gora to Walla Walla
o 1 VlHh. chief apple lnspec
. tor and Willamette ralley fields
epresentative of the Oregon
Growers' Co-operative association
ntll last January, has gone to
Walla Walla where he will act
ft head apple inspector for the
Skookum packers: Mr. Fish will
be connected with the Baker
lngdon orchard near Walla
Walla. Thf la one of the largest
tipple orchards in the northwest
and It is expected that the 600
fccre tract will yield 300,000 box
fa this year.
'H 13" t "
Today at Grand theater. Air..
IJrrawd to Marry
- .Marriage licenses have been
issued to Ivan W. Fish, farmer,
f Hubbard, and Florence Mabel
Hagen, clerk, of Broad acres;
Adolph U. Schlndler, farmer, and
r-lajyv A. Pastorius, nurse, both
of Silverton, route 1; Hyron D.
Wells, -laborer, and Hazel Iirad
shaw, milliner and printer, Sa-
For the child
hildren at today's
Ye Liberty. Adv.
mip Frederic w. Moore, linotype
operator, yesterday nsej applica
tion tor second papers of natural
Ization with Count Clerk U. G.
loyer. 'Mr. Moore was born at
Norwich. England, coming to the
, United States in 1912. He has
In i 'A
"One a Minute"
Easier and Better
Wif them and lea
" HARTMAN BROS, -r
Hume 2259 Salem, OtefOn
1 ; ,,,f J
V kiiuirs M VOoauMtdat sti
feiUlxa at ieaV4 , CoauMtclal atrMt
Chop ltf, aeodlM sad Amrt- .,
Ma AUhat, tea etua xA cxlaas
t iOmo 11 a.m. to l ajt.
t, 8 metal BnBdT
k ftegvlar S45.00 Thor Vacuus
' Cleaner, Our Price -
! V) I' $25, .
; ELKCTKia MACHINE A
tar Court St. Phone 488
Suit Cleaned a . . . i... . . . . . 91JB0
JBalta Presaad - -.x.. -SO
t Salem Cleaners & Dyers
.1115 B. Coml St. Phone ISIS
. ' : ' '! - - !' '
r ;;;TREES-' 'v
J rr Syria r PUnUuc Ort Trim r
Th SALEM NURSEBT CO.
ail Dunk BalLila
11 V !
Phone 17 IS
: : save $ $ s ,
s j by buyinir your hardware and
1 1 furniture at The Capital Hard
J j ware & Furniture Co., 28S N.
Commercial street. Phone 947.
We piy 2c abote tKe
Bsrket Drice for ejji
j susd pro duels
We e&n save yon money on
your Plumbing Supplies; It
will pay you to come and
ee us about prlcea. We al
ways have a supply of all
alnda, , ,,
Tents, all sizes, prices
We buy and tell everything
'v.-? i i Paoat'StS -if
ll CltemekeU Bt. "
THE OREGON STATESMAN,
lived In .Oregon since 1913 and
secured his first papers soon af
ter arrival in this country.
Chocolate Ciun Puffs
And chocolate eclairs,
Delle French pastry, Adv.
Would Ilecome Citizen
Andrew John Hattrem, 70, a
dealer in hops and whose resi
dence is given as Hotel Marlon,
Salem, yesterday filed declara
tion of intention for citizenship.
He was born at Tromso. Norway,
ahd immigrated to the United
States April 2, 1880.
Today at Grand theater. Adv..
Take. Angler' Permits
Fishing licenses have been re
cently ssued to D. C. Minto, J. II.
Olson, Harvey Olson and Joseph
H. Barber of Salem. A combined
hunting and fishing permit has
been made out to Emil Wickizer
We Are Making New
Kinds of French pastry every
day. Tho (iray Belle. Adv.
Wilt Camp on Rant In
D. C. Minto and family leave
Salem today for a short vacation
to be spent on the upper Santiam
Full Line IngermIl Watdhcg
Tyler's Drug Store.Adv.
Valuable Articles Taken
Due to absence of the Jame3
McGilchrist family from the farm
residence near Rosedale. the theft
of nearly 300 worth of valuable
clothing wag not-discovered until
recently, Mr. McGilchrist repart
ed to Sheriff Bower yesterday af
ternoon. Fo.ur dresses, each
blue Georgette, blue silk, blue
serge, gray velvet corduroy and
white orange' brocade, a brocad
ed silk party coat and a man's
dress suit were among the ar
ticles taken. The theft occurred
between dates of July 10 and
Throw Trasli In Creek
A complaint, alleging that
neighbors were using North Mill
creek for a dumping ground was
sent to police headquarters' yes
terday by G. F. Booth , of 1720
WATTIEIt-Francis Wattler. died
at a local, hospital, July 28 at
7:i0 p. mi, aged 66 'years. The
funeral services will be he id
August 2, from the Webb
Clough chapel. Interment will
be in the Masonic cemetery at
Gervais. - , ?' 'j
'Ui'i'j 'i i ; : '-t i i
SCtrWAB -At the residence, 533
.North Sixteenth street, Charles
C; Schwab,' :ftpsbnd s of 8ara
L. Schwab! father of C. L.
Schwab of Bend, F. W. Schwab
Of Tacoma. Miss Marie Schwab
andHas Nellie Schwab of Sa
lem; brother of John F. Schwab
of Peoria. 111. Remains are at
Rigdon & Sons." Notice of fun
. eral later. ,
Funeral services for Wayne C.
Jackson, killed in action at Chat
eau Thierry, France, will take
place Sunday, "July 31, from Rig
don's, under the auspices of Cap
ital post No. 9, American legion.
Rev. Lee officiating. Interment
in City View cemetery.
RIGDON & SON
: Leading Morticians
Webb '& Clough
Do yon take
If not, why not?
NO other baths or treatment!
can produce the permanent re
lief to the person raftering
from disagreeable cold or ail
ments of the flesh or body like
the Turkish Baths will.
Open 8 a. m. until 9 p.m.
OREGON BATH HOUSE
Lady and Oentlemea attend
-Do not confuse ISH KA
DIBBLE cleaning with any
other method of carpet
cleaning. There is no other
method of cleaning that
does the work as good or as
thoroughly as ISH KA BIB
BLE. ISH KA DIBBLE cleans
ing is done by hand, and not
by a machine. Being done
by hand and done by an ex
pert cleaner it eliminates
the guess work or imper
fection of. any machine.
Ish Ka Bibble
Ira Mercer, Mgr.
420 Ferry St.' Phone 1177
Dine at the Gray IV-ile
Sunday. Chicken dinner served
all day. Adv.'
Old Friends Visit
Henry Mosford of New York
city was visiting in Salem yester
day with his old friend Robert
Pearce. The two men crossed the
Atlantic ocean tosether from Liv
erpool in 1870. Mr. Mosford was
accompanied by his niece, Mis3
Margaret Mosford of Minnesota.
Mr. Pearce lives at the home of
his daughter. .Mrs. George E.
Halvorsen, and the visitors wero
entertained at the Halvorsen
Notice to Irrigators
Irrigators on flat rate will
please observe the following rules,
All houses having even numbers
are limited to irrigate on Monday,
Wednesday, Friday and Sunday;
odd numbers n Tuesday, Thurs
day, Saturday and Swnday. Hours
for Irrigating. 6 to 8 a. m., 5 to
9 p. m. Salem Water, Light &
Power company. Adv.
Hero From Xewberg
Mrs. G. W. Moore of Newberg
left Friday for her home after
having visited for almost a week
with her daughter, Mrs. M. 8.
Taylor of the Kllison-Whlte Chau
tauqua. The Moores are in busi
ness in Newbcrg, and old-timers
Get them at The Statesman of
fice. Catolog on application.
Itiryiie I Ntolen
Donover Hassler reported to po
lice yesterday of the loss of his
bicycle which he said was taken
while he had it parked near the
Y. M. C. A. some time between 8
and 10 o'clock Thursday night.
Accident on Highway
G. A. Mossier reparted to police
yesterday that while he had been
driving his car couth on the Pa
cific highway he had collided
with a car driven by a man named
Perlett, whose initials he did not
know. Perlett was driving north
on the highway when the two
cars struck. The fenders of botbj
cars were damaged.
A Classified Ad
Will bring you a buyer.
SeotcJi Collie 1 tr Jxysi
The loss of a Scotch collie
was reported by John Giesy, who
notified the police that it had
been lost from 1740 Court street
The dog was the property of
Mrs. Crothers and had been lost
when it escaped from the custody
of . her .Qtall son while he had
tho collie out walking.
Hmall Wagons Xirrsanco
A complaint that children of
the community were causing an
noyance by leaving their small
wagons on the streets with the
result that they were a great nuis
ance to pedestrians, wis sent to
police headquarters yesterday by
Mrs. F. Mickelhom of 1275 Mar
ket street. The police were
asked to notify the parents of the
children that the sidewalks mus(
De cleared. '
Watanabe Is Arrestei
S. Watanabe of 460 North Com
mercial street was arrested yes
terday by Officer Birtchet ' for
cutting the corner at Union and
Liberty streets. Watanabe is said
to have been traveling west on
Union and to have cut the corner
while turning south on Liberty.
Arraigned before the police court
judge he pleaded guilty and paid
a fine of 5.
John It ran Returned
John Ryan, who was arrested
here Thursday by local police af
ter they had been asked to keep
a lookout for the man by Portland
police, was returned yesterday to
Portland by authorities sent from
there. He will answer to a charge
of larceny by bailee In the Port
land courts. Ryan is said to have
admitted having held up Paul
Fulton of that city.
Will Lire In Salem
Charles Anderson and wife, re
cent comers from Britfsli Colum
bia, have bought a home in South
Salem and are settling down for
a permanent residence here. They
had been looking for a permanent
place for a good while, having
passed up many places because
they did not seem to agree with
Mrs. Anderson's health. Salem
exactly filled the bill, and they
are now here to stay. Mr. An
derson is a hardwood worker, who
expects to incorporate the busi
ness of hardwood flooring and fit-
U. S. Duplicators
Adding Machines, etc.
Commercial Book Store
163 N. Commercial St.
Bright, intelligent boys
with bicycles wanted to
carry morning routes.
This is an excellent op
portunity for ambitious
boys to get a start in
business for themselves
and also make some
money for their very
v Apply Circulation
ting. ' He recently returned from
a visit to Sweden, his thildhood
Birthday Party TmLiv
A birthday party for all the
Grand Army veterans and Relief
corps members whose birthday an
niversaries occur during the
months of May. June or July, is
to be held today at 2 o'clock at
the W. It. C. hall in the McCor
nack block. Luncheon and a lit
erary program will be the order
of the day, and all members of
both orders are invited.
Here From Dayton-
It. S. Miller and family, from
Dayton, Ohio, and according to
the signs on their car, bound for
Keno. Nev., were Salem visitors
Thursday. They had been on the
road for seven week3. but have
taken it leisurely, visiting at a
number of points. They say the
roads in general are in excellent
Xew Business in Salem
The Salem Hardwood Floor
company has opened business in
Salem at 323 North Cturch street.
phone 52 2W. These people are
prepared to lay any kind of hard
wood floors and to renew any
kind of old floors and make themi
look like new. They make old
floors sanitary, and d'.Kpense with
the necessity c- rarpe:.-:. They
have been 30 years at the busi
ness and they know every branch
of it. Their reduced prices will
allow almost any one to have his
floors renewed, or a new floor
put In. Every one in the Salem
section ought to be interested and
to encourage this new and essen
tial enterprise. Adv.
HOTEL ARRIVALS J
MARION Guests registered
from Portland were N. W. Glover.
C. D. East, Howard E. Butler,
Ernest R. Ham, Warren V. Thol
3en, William Harris, E. Stone, A.
K. Free, Mr. Culver, Ray H.
Camp, R. H. Esslinger, Arthur E.
Kriever, R. O. Bachmon and wife,
C. C. Hall, J. C. McElroy and wife,
Minnetta Magers, Mrs. J. E. Ma
gers, W. D. Wells, Clyde Raabe,
Tom Booth, Harvey Jones,. G. B.
Harrington, R. A. Blanchard. S.
P. Walee. Others registered were
Anita Wright, New York City;
Bobbin Bentley, New York City;
Marie Parney. New York City;
Luis Frohoff, New York City;
R. O. Smith. Los Angeles; Mrs.
A. S. Wheeler, Grand Rapids; C.
A. Wyman, Eugene; E. It. Tut
nam, San Francisco; 0 Jos. H.
Clark and wife, Oakland; Miss
Joice M. Clark, Oakland; A. E.
Foster and family. Meriden; C. A.
Barnes, Goldendale; Thos. M. Mc
Cready. San Francisco; H. T.
Cohn, Seattle; C. E. Keyser and
Bister, Seattle; Carl Mother, Che
halis;'T. W. Gray and wife. Salt
Lake; H. R. French and wife, San
Francisco; ,U. L. Loyell, CorvaUiaU
F: S. coater, san i-ranciecot
W. Santon and wife, Los Angeles;
G. IL Sanborn, Los Angeles; Vir
ginia Sanborn, Los Angeles.
BLIGH Katherine LaSheck.
New York; J. C. Roberts and wife.
Chicago; Bert O. Robisch. Chi
cago; Leon Loone, ew iork city;
Phil Walsh, and wife, Los Ange
les; Doll Renor and wife, Chicago;
Geo. M. Nolan, Portland; A. C.
Bracken. Portland; U. S. Crow
den. Washington, T. C; G. M.
Rullard. Portland; Mrs. J. A.
Roth, New York City; Mrs. D. A.
Koch. New Yn-k City; K. Robert
son. Los Angeles; E. Barren. Los
Angeles; B. M. Dr"-int. Portland;
W. K. Bellorth. Seattle; P. Van
Dattor. Portland; Geo. L. Price,
Portland; C. B. Rowe. Toledo:
Mrs. C. M. Turner, Portland; A.
Andermon, Eugene; R. C. Bosner,
Tillamook; Joy W. Durn, Toledo;
Lillian Patterson. Chicago: Tor
esa Patterson. Chicago: T. H.
Anderson, Sllverton; M. Hart,
Spokane: W. C. Dewey, Portland:
A. J. . Wheaton. Portland; J. S.
McCloskey, AlDlne; S. A. Carson.
Portland; J. G. Green and wife,
Party From New York
Visiting at Moir Home
A party of tourists who have
come all the way from New York
by auto are guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Moir of this
city. The members of the party
who have been on the road five
weeks, are Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Duncan and two sons. John
and William, and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Smith and son and daugh
ter. The tourists came by way of
Chicago, stopping at many places
along the way. including a tour
through Yellowstone National
park. They report that the roads
were in fairly good condition ex
cept through Montana and the
western states. Several times
they have been held up by rain
which has made the roads im
passable. The. party will visit here for
some time, Mr. and Mrs. Duncan
also to visit Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Duncan fo this city, parents of
Reported by Union Abstract
Chas. Becke et al to Wm. Jes
kev, S 1-2, NK 1-4 and S 1-2 of
NW 1-4, sec. 2-4-1-W. fl.
Moses and Clara A. Marlt to
Flora I Newman. 31.75 acrs of
Jacob Robbins PLC..7-2-W, Si
Flora L. Newman to Moses and
Ciars. A. Mark. 31.75 acres Jacob
Robbins DLC, 7-2-W. $1.
Kdmundand Ellen Dorgan to
Arthur E. and Grace Peterson,
part blocks 7 and 8. Salem. $10.
W. J. and Minnie K. Graf to
George White, part block 37 N.
Salem (cont.), $2200.
Methodist Old People's Home
to O. W. and.MeJessa JI. Laflar,
land , la , North iSalemt $10.
Applications Received by Aid
Commission Show Boys
Are in Earnest
COMMISSION KEPT BUSY
Nucleus of Library is Gift
From Colonel Charles
When the soldiers' loan money
becomes available and the boys
are able to get it down in black
arid white. In green aed gold, just
what they are to receive, there
will be a lot of new homes, new
industries started that wpuld
bring tear3 of gladness to any one
who has wondered what to do
with the returned soldier Droblem.
Over in West Salem, right now,
two or three houses are already
being built on understandings
that the bonus bill will pay for
them, give the boys a home and
a fair start in life, and boost them
along for future clear sailing.
Two Boys Apply.
Yesterday two boys came in to
talk over a farm that they wanted
to buy. It was shown that they
couldn't do this as a partnership,
but they are going to have the
tract divided, each one taking half
tne acreage, and then whatever
partnership arrangements they
want, to makei for operation is
solely their own business.
A Portland soldier's wife asks
what arrangements she can make
for their buying a $12,500 home.
This couple is going In deeper
out it is a fine, eneouraging thing
for them to want so good a home,
and she Is a clever enough bust
ness woman to know .that they
can pay it out.
Small Tracts Liked.
The belief grows in the loan
commission that most of the loans
will stand for properties, that ap
proximately fill the state require
ment without any second mort
gage or other obligation a $3000
loan on property valued at $4,000,
orta loan of 75 per cent of the
cashaluc of the property. Fartns,
homes, of not far from $4,000 val
ue are expected to be the usual
loans, With land at $150 an acre.
this Vould provide for a farm of
almost 27 acres; which is usually
much- too large for a beginning
frit; enterprise, and plenty large
for a good diversified farm with
fruity and a few cows, bees and
garden, Farms and small acreage
trajctf are expected to be the most
stapn of all the risks.
i, Soldier Presents Hook
'Let 'Er Buck." tho Oregon
book; recently published by Lieu
tenant-Colonel C. W. Furlong of
Pendleton, is the first book to b
placed; in the aid commission li
briry. It was brought to Captain
Brumbaugh, this week, and while
it is a "personal gift, it is the nu
cleus of a future collection of mil
itaTy and semi-military tales. The
bobk is profusely illustrated, with
some of the most wonderful action
photos ever taken of range and
round-up scenes. Colonel Furlong
was a Vv orld war soldier, having
served in the General Allenby
campaign through Palestine and
Mesopotamia, and it is altogether
fitting that so stirring a book from
an Oregon warrior should be the
first of tbe Oregon war commis
Sifverton Lumber Company
Wants Water for Storage
.Charles Harmon of Dryden, has
filed application with the state
engineer to appropriate water
lrom Crook creek for the irriga
tion of 20 acres of land in Joseph
ine county, at a cost approxibate
By the Silverton Lumber com
pany, ot Silverton, covering the
appropriation ot one second loot
irom Stout creek for log pond
and storage purposes.
liy J. W. Fowler of Merlin,
covering the appropriation ot
2.7 5 second feet from Sailor Jack
Gulch for mining' purposes in Jo
tsy F. Lillian Shumway, ot
Creston, Or., covering the appro
priation of water trpni Kox
Springs creek for storage in the
Uox Springs reservoir, to be u.-el
in th trr.gation of 120 acres ii
Malheur county. The total con
struction ost is estimated to be
By O. P. Williams of Hogui
River, covering the appropriation
of water from Lucky Hollow
creek for irrigation of a 10-acre
tract in Jackson county.
Hy Kmma F. Booher. of La
Grande, covering the appropria
tion off water from a spring for
irrigation of in acres, domestic
use and fot stock watering pur
poses in Union county.
By Mrs. M. E. Middle busher,
of trail covering the appropria
tion of water from Trail crec;,
for irrigation ot a two acre trar t
i in jactcson county, at a cusi oi
By L. J. Covcrstone. of Wal
lowa, covering the appropriation
of water from a spring creek.
ihotarv o Clackamas river for
irrigation of a five-acre tract in
By L. J. Gissom of Lake Creel,,
covering the appropriation of wa
ter from Cold Springs creek for
irrigation of 15 acres in Jackson
By E. A. Routh; of Enterprise,
covering the appropriafon of wa
ter from a ipring rrek for'siu-pte-mental
irrigation in Wallowa
;CMna ha? defeated Japan in a
n amber of sport contests getting
even tor tha: Shantung stuff.
SATURDAY MORNING, JULY SO. 1921
Hospital and IjNr j
Editor Statesman; The hospital j
board has not yet admitted that (
they planned to hand labor an un- j
known quantity when they first
O"oiuoi 10 commence worn on i""anj
nosp'Uii. l ney iook a ur'jat ueai i
of pai.it not to allow contractor J
Patton to have anything to do I
with hiring the mechanics as L j
usually the case.
The board members intended to
do just the thing they have start
ed to do with labor when they W
the contracts for machinery and
material. They started in on the
carpenters and it they can reduce
the carpenters scale of prices
hv nrt in iuetls-o t tho , v '
for ,v, n ....,
In other words whv should not
et lis Vnow vht thv h9v. rV. -
cided to do? Thev knew their tac-
ics were goinc to bo just as they
are a month ago
Why do not those three mem
bers on the hospital board notify
all trades as they have the carpen
ters that they are goinc to cut
dollar a day off their wages?
They have planned to do .o if
thev can, it is rumored
Why not tell the public some
thing about the contemplated row
with labor instead of attempting
to make believe that they know
nothing about a question decided
on a month ago
A thorough Investigation !s be
ing made by committees of the
Central Latfor Council and some
new information Is being gath
Publicity Committee S. T. L. C.
K TESTED OUT
Dalziel, Deputy State Sealer,
Notes Improved Hand
Moro than 100,000 berry con
tainers have been inspected by the
office of the deputy sta( tr sealer
of weights and measures during
the past three months, according
to a report prepared by W. A.
Dalziel. The report Indicated
that as a result of the activities of
the department there had been a
decided improvement in the condi
tion of berries offered for sale,
and that 4he containers in most
instances were clean and com
plied with the law.
Inspections during the three
months included in the report fol
low: Flour, 32.4 89 sacks; feed. 222
sacks; berries.. 122.7(53 boxes;
candy, 548 boxes; apples, 287
boxes; canned goods. 613 cans;
package goods, 8p0 packages;
lard. 12K4 pounds; sugar. 31?
nonnds: htiter, 26B pounds; bread
234 loaves; asparagus, 300
pounds; oafs, 400 sacks; wood.
83 cords; land plaster, 40 tons!
cepient, 0.000 pounds; nails. 20
kegs; milk bottles. 5000 bottles;
potatoes, 50 sacks; trucks meas
ured. ! trucks; gasoline tests for
gravity, representing volume of
1.177,221 galons, 99 tests; berry
boxes, 100, 00; business firms
visited, 10"; scales inspected,
3998; gas and oil pumps, 1049.
Mrs Sam Griswold is
Looking for Her Son
Governor Qlcott has received i
letter from Mrs. Sam Griswold, of
Camp Point. 111., urging that the
officials of Oregon assist in locat
ing her son v ho was last heard
from in June, 1920 At that tim,
the young man, who is 2 2 years
old, was said to be living. in Clat-skani-;,
Governor Olcott advised Mrs.
Griswold that she should com
municate with the officers of Co
lumbia county, who would proba
bly be able to give her some au
thentic information regarding the
whereabouts of her son.
Overhead Crossing is
Granted by Commission
The Oregon public service com
mission, in an order issued yester
day, granted permission to Coos
county to erect an overhead cross
ing on the north bank of ihe Co-
fiuille river county highway over
the tracks of the Southern Pa
cific company. The proposed
crossing will he located near Bea
ver Hill junction
The cost of the- crossing will
be borne by Coos rounty and the
Six Week Summer Term
June 20 July 23
Salem School of Expression
147 N. Commercial St.
125 N.Liberty SU
SAYS HE'S PAST
I H. V Smith of Lents Com
j plains About Interfer
i ence of Officers
That "hungry" municipalities
"grafting" constables are
making life miserable ror the
"innocent" autoist. was the com
plaint filed with Governor Ol
cott yesterday by H. V. Smith, 5?
years old. who gave his address as
"On June 2S," said the letter,
"while tour miles west of Clat
skaine. Columbia county, on my
way from Seaside to Portland, I
was arrested and forced to pay a
constable (B. F. Davis) flS. or
ibe taken to C'.atskaine
'constable said my machine would
ibe taken away until I made finan-
The constable said we were
traveling at a speed of 3 7 miles an
hour, despite the fact that Mrs.
tnith and myself had our eyes on
the speedometer, which registered
less than 30 miles per hour. Be.
cause of the conflicting statements
however, upon our arival in Port
land we had the speedometer
tested. This test showed that,
upon the speedometer registering
3ft miles an hour, our machine
actually would be traveling 35
miles an hour:
"I am now 57 years of age. have
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS
Office Hours from
an jncome need
Po.sibIy?you have som4 funds awaiting ;
investment. Why not ppen a Time De
posit account at the United States Na
tional Bank? "
Here your money
the same time earning Interest for you
r :i i 1 i i
wmcn in us uirn
't keep your dollars onthc waitinir
you re losing
v United Stofes
. : 1 - .
The Woman Who Wisely Chooses
White Jersey or
of exceptional cut and unusually
clever in pattern are now on dis
play at the astonishing price of
In combinations of green or red
iackets with white skirts are of de
lightful charm. They are well made
and universally becoming. We have
them priced at $12,48
White Wool Skirts
In both, pleated and plain models,
are in high favor for out-door en
thusiasts and we have had many a
delighted patron select one from
our summer stock. They are now
"And Buy Now!,"
a car mora thai 40.000
miles jand hare passed tbe ipeed
tng age.;' I thoroughly understand ,
and respect the necessity of keep
ing lie speed within, reasonable
bound, but nevertheless It does
not lcjok exactly right that tour
ing knotorist should be at the
mercy of eTery underpaid or
grafting constable. I hope that
this complaint, together with
otherfe of a similar character, will
be oTkome effect in helping to cor
rect the evil now existing.
"The practice of cusing a little
at the time of the arrest and then
forgetting the Incident only tends
to make the situation i more seri
One of the bad features of any
effort to run the world Includes
the tjask of financing It.
10 a. m. to 3 pt m.
are not making you r
to be put to work.
will ibe safe, and
can ueunvesiea 19
: Mf Chicken l
: ! 3 ; Dinner
1 l Day
'.,. i . : '
' I .
- ! ' .
i . i -
i .-v.:! 11 r
realizes the importance of getting
an outfit that is noticeable for its
jaunty cut and perfect tailoring.
Because, in all sports togs, "the
line" is the essential thing.
Jersey Jackets J
Priced ai$5f8 T
Come in a colorful array ind carry
out the shade that j you want em
phasized in your outfit.'