The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 16, 1923, Page 10, Image 10

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

    THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM. OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 16, 1923
ii'
I
P y 't vaajJI V
: " - - - ' - ' -. - -.--j. j - ' - - -. - .' . , .
r K BELIEVE I
By Athalie Prime.
Conld we believe, the hand that
. f stilled .. f
Thla little heart. Is kind;
That something more than suffer-
. r ing . :rr."
And something more than pain
Is to reward pur sacrifice
'And soothe the tortured mind.
Could we believe that In the
. v-'.' realms ; : ' -
-A vast and glorious land.
Holds less of glory, less of Joy
, Is something less than heaven
Without our precious sacrifice -Conld
we then understand?
Is any' word or promise given.
' ".To compensate our loss;
Where dwells eternal life and love
"And light and all things good.
And r gives A unto . our bleeding
YY hearts, '
A balm that's pure, not dross?
- - y . . .
Could we believe a mother's heart
-j Knows ought of the tomorrow
When she "shall know her own
' ft v saiu ... : -
i Shall fold unto her breast again
And 'never may give up again.
'la sacrifice and sorrow.
Cnld waT believe then all is well
.And good, wfien we coneeive
- "fairness -of a righteous God
Vho knowest all things so well
Fcr'God, He giveth and taketh
away
i(eStiow and we believe.
. I ilem. Or.
' Women of the clubs, fraterni
ty ? and WCTU throughout the
staid will cooperate In the man-af-nent
of the Children's Farm
tv-.-.e booth- and bazaar, which
if "'JL-be ; found In the west wing
of the. old pavilion of the Ednca
'ticX building at the state fair next
T".eeJr.
The Idea of the booth Is to cou
rt j a sale of useful articles, the
jautiful new $1000 baby
grand piano. A
piano-that will
be an asset in
the finest
home. $750
takes it this
week Only. $15
lendsf 1 1 , td
your 1 home
y our own
time j on the
TALLMAN PIANO STORE
393 8. tTweirth St. 7
One Block North, of Southern Pa
' cif Ic PassengerTbepot.
Announcing v-if
IX Thc Finest Showing of ! - V
. ; New Fall Goods 'W'
; Monday morning at 8:30 this store
will begin the . finest showing of its
vast assortment of lovely new things
assembled for Fall and Winter, 1923.
Every section of it is ready with, a
most interesting display. Our ap
parel for both men and women, will
reveal to you what is new, stylish and
correct, as will our selection of fabrics
and home furnishings be they lux
uries or everyday necessities. t f t
x t Most of all, however, the moderate
ness of prices will impress you-
A.
: "fealem's Leading
proceeds of which j will be usecl
lor the Children's j Farm Home.
The money coming; from the sale
of articles.. contributed by the
women's clubs', of the state will be
applied on the payment of one or
more acres of land, for which the
federated clubs will be given dne
credit. -"... . -f. ::.-
The "booth will be' under the
management of Mrs. Lee: Daven
port of Portland, and Mrs. Jennie
Presnel, president of; the - North
Salem union of the WCTU. As
sisting as saleswomen and hos
tesses" will be such prominent
women as Mrs. Sadie Orr Dunbar,
president of the State Federation
of Women's clubs, f Mrs. Houston
qfVCbrvallis, Mrs. Leander Mar
tin and Mrs. R. Aj Bondurant of
Fortland.Mrs. Osborn of Eugene,
and Mrs. David Wright of Salem.
According to Mrs. Ada. Wallace
Unruh, financial secretary of the
Children's Farm home, it will
take $1,000,000- to develop the
present project and that will not
take care of all , the L orphaned
children in the state, f At the pres
ent time there are 50 children on
the waiting list more than
enough to fill two more cottages.
The third cottage, a gift from the
city of Portland, now : under- con
struction, is expected to be. ready
tor use by the first of the year.
There is every hope that the funds
for a fourth cottage will soon be
forthcoming from the KKK, and
the Baptist people hope to raise
funds sufficient for the fifth cot
tage by another year. - :
It Is reported to havebeeg gen
erally misunderstood that ' the
farm, home Is financed, and indi
rectly managed by the ; WCTU.
The Children's Farm home is in
corporated under its own name,
and stands alone; the WCTU acts
as the mother. 1 j ,;
The board of directors appoint
ed by the WCTU includes such
people as Judge Walter H. Evans
of Portland, H. C, Seymour, sup
erintendent of the state boy's and
girls club work: Charles Hall of
Marshrield, and Mrs. C P. Bishop
of Salem, all of ".varied Interests
out chosen for their progressive
Interests and business ability.
At high noon, yrday, ia the
beautiful chapel of-S r Phul's
church. Miss Allegra Ragsdale be
came the wife of Mr. Beldon Kel
ler. The ceremony was perform
ed by the rector,; the Rev. H. D,
Chambers, In the presence of the
chosen witnesses. ; The couple left
for a wedding trip, the destina
!-'
4 -
Department Stre' v
tion of which was kept a secret.
They plan to return to Salem to
make their home. !
Mrs. Keller was for two years
a student in the department of
music at the University of Oregon.
; '-. i
Over 60 members of the Marion
Lawrence Bible class of the First
Methodist church met at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. M. C. Find
ley last Tuesday evening for a
basket supper and monthly busi
ness meeting. r Because of the
rain the supper was served cafe
teria style in the dining room.
After the business meeting, at
which six new members were
voted into the class. Dr. Findley
gave a very instructive and in
teresting account of his recent
trip abroad. Dr. Findley spent
three months attending clinics at
the University of Vienna, and al
so in Paris.
" ;
Little Betty Dotson was hostess
for a dainty birthday party a,
her home Saturday afternoon.
Games furnished the entertain
ment for the guests during the
afternoon. A color pchemel of
pink and white was cleverly car
ried out in the decorations and
appointments of the table. Lovely
pink asters formed a centerpiece
for the table which was lighted by
pink tapers at each end. Small
pink favor ' baskets filled with
candy marked the place of each
child, and an attractive pink
birthday cake lighted by six tiny
pink' candles indicated the age of
the hostess. ?. i
Pink ices ; with the birthday
cake formed a dainty repast. The
small guests were Helen Collins.
Maxine Murphy, Doris , Scbunke,
Maude Plummer, Virginia Alder
son, Esther Elliott, Lucile Mosh
r, Marjorie ' McDonough, Eileen
Moore, Helen- Ralph. Fern Shel
ton, Pauline Orey. and Ruth Rob
erts, v ; z ' - .r.:. ;
-W"- "' . v- I-
For a number of their friends,
the member of chapter AB of
PEO will be hostesses tomorrow
evening at the home of Dr. Mary
Rowland. , For their . entertain
ment an infonrmal program has
been planned by Mrs. L. N. Mey
ers and Mrs. Harry Styles.
- , . -. -i - : i
Mrs. Alice H. Dodd will be pass
ing the winter at 1499 State street
as cbaperone to the Beta Chi so
rority girls. Her phone is 904 J.
.-; , Mrs. " Frances - Newberry enter
talned for a few friends in honor
of Mrs. Saphronia Jessup of Boise,
Idaho, at her home Wednesday
evening for supper.
Miss Beryl Hoir'will entertain
at tea at her home tomorrow com
plimenting Miss Gennelle Vande
vort. .
Last Thursday afternoon Mrs.
John Humphreys opened the
doors of her new home at 1285
South High street to the Loyal
Women's Sunday school class of
the First Christian church. Of
the 9i enrolled memberc of the
class, 38 responded to the invi
tation. After, inspecting the new
home, the remainder of the after
noon was spent at games, needle
work .and visiting. . : Later, re
freshments were served to the
guests. '' - . U '
, ' : :I
On the occasion of her hus
band's birthday anniversary Mrs.
Claude Townsend was hostess to
members of the : B. E. club and
other friends at their home last
Tuesday evening. The evening
was spent at five hundred, Mr.
Orln Watkins winning high bon
ers and Mr. John Spong making
the low score. ;
, Later in the ' evening Mrs. Ed
Keene and Mrs. John Spong as
sisted in serving the light refresh
ments. The rooms were lovely
with large bouquets of brightly
colored autumn blossoms. This
Frolaset BandoleU
And
DIAPIIRAM BELTS
Made of heavy elastic ma
terials for stout figures and
for all athletic wear.
Special attention to fit
ting. Rcnslca L. Swart
Corset Specialist
115 Liberty St.
mm
JVas the first gathering of the B.
E. club this season.
The guest list included Mr. and
Mrs. 'John Spong, Mr. and Mrs.
S. C. Kightlinger, Mr. and Mrs.
T. W. Davies, Mr. and Mrs. Orin
Watkins, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Staf
ford, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Keene. Mr.
and Mrs.' Charles Shaw, and Mrs.
Kennon, all members of the club;
and Dr. and Mrs. O. L. Scott, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Ferguson, Mr.
and -Mrs. John Hawk. Mr. and
Mrs. ' Milton Stewart, Miss Grace
Shields, Mr. nClifford Townsend.
and the host and hostess.
I . ; -
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore J. Kress
celebrated their golden wedding
anniversary at their home, 306
North Twentieth street, last Mon
day. September 10. All four of
the children and nine of the 10
grandchildren were present for
tne occasion. -
At the same time Mr. and Mrs
David B. Smith of Warrenton, the
second daughter of Mr. and Mrs,
Kress, celebrated their 21st anni
versary. ; -
During the hours from 2 to 5
a reception was held on the lawns
to friends and relatives of the
family. The beautiful ground
were transformed into a bower
of color with Japanese lanterns
strung among the shrubbery, and
huge baskets of marigolds, xin
nias, golden glow, ferns and
white asters placed about, the
open spaces. The first of the four
tables set under the trees was
occupied by the .four guests of
honor. This table had as a center
piece a bouquet of old fashioned
flowers in an old fashtoaed two
handled Martha vase, - which was
an anniversary gift to Mrs. Kress
from an old-time friend. .
Many out of town guests and
Portland, friends called -during the
afternoon. The three grand
daughters. Miss Esther ' Richard
son. Miss Helen and Miss Margar
et Smith assisted with the serv
ing of refreshments.
Many flowers and gifts were
received during the day, and in
the evening a delegation of Wood
men of the World called to - pre
sent Mr. and Mrs. Kress with i
lovely gold sugar bowl and cream
er. Mr. Kress is a charter mem
ber of camp 118 of the WOW.
Mr. and Mrs. Kress, were mar
ried in Menominee, Dane county,
Wisconsin, and lived there until
1878 when they moved to Harlan.
Iowa. In 1884 they came tf
Jacksonville,' Or., and in 1899
they came to make their home la
Salem. They have four children.
Mrs. W. Y. Richardson, Mrs. Da
vid B. Smith. Mr. Fred T. Kress
and Mrs. James W. Anderson.
; , Mrs. W. C. Hawley was called
to Albany Thursday because of
the critical illness of her father,
Mr. -John Geisendorser. Recent
word from Mrs. Hawley states
that he is not improving. Mr.
Geisendorser is 97 years old.
Mr. and Mrs.. William S. Walton
have gone to spend the week-end
at their home at Neskowin.
I Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Burghardt
and Dr., and Mrs. W. H. Lytle
motored to Crater lake last week
where they will spend a few days
; After a vacation with her par
enta. Professor and Mrs. N. Tar
tar of Corvallis, Miss Lena Belle
Tartar came to Salem yesterday
to . open her studio soon and re
sume her work for the winter."
! Col. E. Hoter, the editor of The
Manufacturer and The Lariat, is
at ; home in Salem again after a
two months outing at Agate
Beach. I .
iH H .
i Miss Minnetta Magers has open
ed her musical studio in the Der
by building for the winter, i
; ' ' ;
Mss Mary Elizabeth Bayne
reached Salem yesterday morning,
from Marysville. California, to at
tend the funeral of her brother,
John Raymond Bayne, who died
at his home here Thursday.
'
: Mr. and Mrs. David Eyre, and.
Rovena and David, Jr., left Salem
Friday for & motor trip td the
north. They expect to be gone
about two weeks. I
M '
;) y
Mrs. Milton Meyers is visiting
at Neskowin as a guest of Dr. and
Mrs. R. E. Lee Steiner.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Denton re
turned Thursday from Foley
Snings where they spent a plea
sant months outing.
' Miss Louise and Miss Genevieve
Findley will leave Salem ;next
Tuesday for Boulder Colo., where
they will study music at the .Uni
versity of Colorado. . "
'.1r ,: ; ;. f.: -Mr.
and Mrs. Scire W. Buell of
Portland are receiving congratu
lations upon the recent birth of
a small son. Both Mr. and Mrs.
Buell are former Salem residents.
r Society Personals
I WWW i w..!. i . . 'mm-mm i "
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin M. Hoff
nell and son. Edwin 'Jr., 135 East
Washington street, have recently
returned from a motor tour which
took them to Various points of
Interest in California and includ
ed a visit with Mr. Hoffnell
mother, 'who has been spending
the summer at Monterey. Their
daughter. Miss Ruthita. accom
panied her grandmother from
Monterey to Phoenix, Ariz., where
she will attend school this .win
ter." . t ..-..';:........
Other relatives visited were Mr.
Hoffnell's sister and her husband,
Capt. Dana H. Allen, First infan
try, U. S. A. Captain Allen wa4
recently transferred from Fort
Bennlng. Ga., to Fort Sam Hous
ton, San Antonio, Tex., .but has
been on temporary duty in Cali
fornia during the summer. Pre
vious,, to the World war he prac
ticed law in . Salem and left here
as first lieutenant of old Com
pany M. ? He later won his pro
motion and commission in the
regular, army.
Mrs. Allen will be remembered
as Myrtle Marie Horfnell. who
made her home with her brother
here when, during her junior col
lege year she attended Willam
ette university, j ,
. Dr. Roy C. Harding, former In
THIS week Evalina made a special effort to interest the college girl, but she found in the shops things of
interest to all women. Any merchant desiring to be especially included in the shopping story next Sunday may
arrange through The Statesman office for a personal interview with Evalina. '. Y Y
;:.J.. i " "
H
uw . precious In the after
years will be those pictures
of the little ones. Yet how
much more they will mean to you
if expressive of the more intimate
moods and surroundings of the
home. In the distracting newness
of Ihe studio, baby is shy and
frightened; his pictures are not so
sweet and . natural as if in his
own little world at home. Indeed.
we are all more natural in the
place of which we are a part.- Let
the next portrait be a harmony
of personality and' background
The GUNNELL AND ROBB studio
is doing very '. artistic work In
home portraiture. Appointments
may be made 2' 4' hours in advance
by phoning 263.
Waffled Jersey" is a new im
ported Jersey cloth.
The Russian blouse with the
long skirt effect Is vying with The
overblouse for popularity.
YOU'D never guess what I
found in the SONG SHOP. In
stead of sheet music there was
the most surprising array of im
ported , perfumes. , powders, lip
sticks, pert, and lots of r other
things for Milady's dressing table.
You'd just love the little slim gold
vanity compacts with their Intrigu
ing hand-painted covers and gen
erous fillers. They're not too ex
pensive for gifts, either. I. found
here, also, a complete line of the
best makes of stationery that will
appeal to the most fastidious taste.
If you are puzzled over what to
buy for gifts, a peep inside this
shop will offer heaps of, sugges
tions. -
Lace, crepe de chine, metal
cloth, velvet and georgette, are
used to make the autumn blouse
and the new, jacquette.
COMFORTABLE shoes are a
most economical tonic, for
the right kind of shoes means
Joy In walking.' and
lots of walking
brings inimitably
rosy . cheeks and
sparkling eyes.
VALITO.VS are
showing a tony red
calf oxford in a
Cantilever "college1
girls" last. Its just
the thing for campus and scnool
wear or for the athletic girl who
demands style plus comfort.. Com
fort! The minute they're on
youH be whisked away by the
magic of seven league boots on
the road to health. Remember
that old proverb, "Find health and
you will find: happiness." -
structor in the law school at Chi
cago university, arrived In Salem
Thursday- to take up his work
for the coming school year as
professor of law at Willamette
university. He will also teach
some classes in the departments
of economics and history. Dr.
Harding is making the Marlon
hotel his headquarters until he
can find a residence.
,
Miss Lina Heist, teacher of his
tory at the Salem .. high school,
went to Portland Friday to spend
the week-end with her sister. Miss
Lulu Heist, who is teaching in the
department of science at Franklin
high school. '
,;' -
-I The Rev. B. E. - Kirk pa trick,
pastor of the First Methodist
church, is In Portland today at
tending the Methodist conference.
In his absence the Rev. J, R.
Sassnett, pastor of the Methodist
church of Medford, will pfeache
in the morning and the Rev. S.
A. Wheelrlght of Salem will con
duct the evening, service.
- '
Mr. and Mrs. John Rottle spent
the week in Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Thomp
son are home after spending a
two weeks' vacation at Newport
and in Portland.
Mrs. H.
week from
Newport.
Belle returned last
a short vacation at
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Glover will
motor , to Pendleton this week to
attend the Round-up.
.'
Mrs. F. P. Talklngton and
daughter. Miss Cora, motored to
Portland during the week with
EVALINA
SHOPPING
GOES
rrjHE woman of discrimination
chooses her wardrobe early
. for the first models establish
the mode of the new season. The
FRENCH SHOP is having a fall
opening of smart new coats in all
the rich new .fabrics, and clever
double collar effects.
. Embroideries in Chinese designs
are finding great favor in three-
piece costumes. - .'
i -
Long sleeves Will -be very good
for street wear, while the even
ing gown will be sleeveless. '
OUR eyes are your . best
friends. Think of the hun
dreds of miles they travel
each day, then add to that the tre
mendous mileage of the average
school day. Help your eyes by
getting them fitted now. Thp
MORRIS OPTICAL company will
give you expert attention, and
they can fit you with a pair of
those good looking new silhouette
frames.
The novelty j jacquette is gain
ing in popularity and will be long
er than that of the past season;
The new blouses have one-quarter
or one-half length sleeves.
D
O you wear it bobbed or long?
Either way. the glossy.
smooth, marcelled hair is es
sential to a well-groomed appear
ance. Take your hair perplexities
to MRS. IRENE SCOTT, and pres
to! An undreamed of crown of
glory! Four expert marcellers are
kept busy at this beauty shop, and
they are making a specialty of
bobs. Have, your long hair made
into a switch. Phone 1690. ,
. The season ushers in charmeen,
a lustrous worsted fabric with the
sheen of velvet.
" Some are tinselled silks' fragile
as chiffons, but of sufficient
weight to hang straight. (
Chiffon velvet gowns are smart
when they have slightly gathered
flounces.
AT F. E. SHAKER'S store you j
will find Just the- thing for
Dim in the wide assortment j
of bill folds', key retainers and flat
purses in genuine leather. Thirty
five years In harness and leather j
business. 170 South Commercial1
street. -
Predominating colors for even
ing re turquoise blue (used with
gold and silver lace) Chinese blue.
apricot yellow with rose and pink
and black and gold combinations.
Mrs. Charles Hawley and little
daughter, Nellie Jane. Miss Talk
lngton was a guest of Mrs. Theo
dore Arenx while In Portland.
- : -
j Announcements
Announcements of the Social
and friendship meetings of the
Ladies Aid circles of the First
Methodist church for the week
are as follows:
South Central circle meets with
Mrs. F. 'L. Utter, 446 Oak street.
Wednesday at 2:30.
West Central' circle meets with
Mrs. F. L. Miller, 1009 North
Fifth street, Wednesday at 2:30.
East Central circle meets with
Mrs. Charles Koon, 671 North
Winter street, Wednesday at 2:30.
The Lucy Anna Lee circle
meets with Mrs. A. A. Lee, 1515
State street, Wednesday at 2:30.
-Southeast circle meets with
Mrs. E. J. Swafford, 190 South
Seventeenth street, Wednesday at
2:30.
Yew Park circle meets with
Mrs. E. E. Gilliam. 776 South
Twelfth street. Wednesday 2:30
i.
The annual Junior guild dance
will be given at the armory Octo
ber 19 for - the benefit of St.
Paul's church. - -
The Modern Writers section of
the Salem Arts league will meet
Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the
home of Mrs. Blanche Jones," 606
South Church street. This will be
the first Indoor meeting of the
season. In accordance with the
usual procedure.- the evening will
be spent In the reading and criti
cising of : manuscripts submitted
by members of the club. - .
AVE you seen those clever
new silk ' and wool woven
skirtings at BISHOP'S
WOOLEN MILL STORE (Roy T.
Bishop, manager)? They're made
by the Oregon Worsted Co. in
Portland, of pure virgin. Oregon
wool and Imported silk. In striking
reds, blacks, greens, and browns
In - plaids, stripes and) block de
signs. You can match the colors
of your skirt in " Maypole yarns.
Can yon think of a more natty
sports suit for autumn than a wov
en blocked skirt in brown with a
hand-knitted sweater of rust?
Embroidered fronts on' bodice
and apron effects is a stunning
new Innovation..
Ribbons or self material bows
are used for closings.
Y'
OU can't very well nasa ud
one of those' new "Hold-
Heat" electric curlinsr Irons
that HALIK'S electric shop is
showing. They are guaranteed for
two years, and the price is unbe
lievable! ; ;
The fitted bodice with the bouf
fant skirt Is rapidly gaining in
favor. vi
Tne sleeveless coat dress is a
new
styie tor dinner wear.
$nnlS true that happiness for
Jl man, the hungry sinner.
Since Eve ate apples,-much
depends on dinner. THE GRAY
BELLE.
Dark wool dresses for fall are
often trimmed with appliques of
gayly colored leathers.
The unbelted line 13 still the
most popular one for all. occa
sions.
ATTENTION busy housewife!
Paring knifes, kitchen knives,
bread knives, spatulas ev
erything In knives, all shapes and
sizes. I found at the SALEM
HARDWARE store. And they're
not Just the ordinary kinds
they're made of Winchester stiln-less-steel,
which translated into
housewive's vernacular means no
more time spent polishing the
stained kitchen knives. They cut
everything from lemons to ba
nanas just as clean as a silver
knife, and they're sharp, too. I
found a whole army of time and
labor savers at this store of which
I shall tell you more another time.
Putty color combined with
black makes a very stunning
gown. . , .....
The Salem union of WCTU will
hold the semi-monthly business
meeting in the club rooms at the
corner of Commercial and Ferry
streets, next. Tuesday. The pro
gram will be in order of the obser
vance of. Constitution week.
" f' j; V i
The ladies aid society of the
First resbyterlan church will meet
next Friday afternoon at 2:30 in
the church parlors for its first
meeting of the season. Hostesses
for the September meeting will
be Mrs. C. S. Weller, Mrs. Philip
Gilbert, Mrs. Charles W. Brant.
Mrs. J. A. Pooler, Mrs. L. G. Alt
man, Mrs. C. P. Bishop and Miss
Cordelia Hager-
"Friday, Is a very unlucky day
for fish! "
The cost of dying has increased
so much that ghosts no longer
have to walk. They can afford to
ride now!
Prison paper runs 'the list of
deaths by electrocution under
"Current News!"
Fellow at the next desk thinks
cheesecloth-is made in Persia by
the Kurds! ';
A fishhook Js not the only thing
that gets results by crooked
methods. :
KARAM SHORTHAND
Practical, Modern Method, may
be learned In 30 easy lessons.
TYPEWRITING taught free
with course. v
National ' School of Shorthand
407 N. High St. - Salem, Ore.
FOR the one who Is going away,
at HAMILTON'S I found a
: mighty smart looking travel
ing bag of mahogany brown saddle
leather, with, heavy stitched cor
ners. It's all leather lined and not
too fjaeavy., A decidedly neat
piece, of luggage is the ' enamel
.cloth; suit case lined witfi tan
moire poplin., and It has plenty of
pockets. Limited wardrobe and
drawer space in the college living
quarters increases the value of
the . wardrobe trunk -to the col
elge girl. All of these and many
other pieces in the line of lug
gage 1 found at this store, at very
reasonable flgnres. , -.
This season heralds the return
of amethysts into favor.
OUR dearest thoughts lie too
deep for words; but how elo
quent are the little acts of -devotion.
What worlds of thought
a carefully chosen blossom car
ries. At BREPTHAUPT'S FLORAL
SHOP you will find a flower for
every thought and a thought in
every flower. "There's Rosemary
for remembrance." - -
Paris makes coat and wool dresjf
collars convertible. 4 - ;
'"' ' "
HL. STIFF Furniture . Co.s
Draperies in their gorgeous
colorings bright and cheer
ful In tone, lend an air of unmis
takable refinement to every, room.
Beauty, distinctiveness, and per
manence are the characteristics
of all -draperies from this , house.
Mr. Fj G. Brock, manager drap
ery department.
Caraeul fur is the vogue for fatl.
ARISJ decrees." MILLER'S
have the goods. And they're
mighty nice about showing
them. I tried on doz
ens of the smartest
hats all , kinds tur
bans, ; high crowns,
and cloches. One par
ticularly stunning one
was a "jockey cloche"
in ambrosia velvet
with black-tipped os
trich boquet -drooping
over, the narrow brim.
I also found tbe best
looking straight-line
dress of the new out
lined - plaid in -fawn
and brown flannel
with modish convertible collar and
swagger , slash pockets of tucked
flannel, in a woodsy brown. Sla-
vakia has edded a bright touch to
the smart tie with pendents of sil
ver.; amber and flame. Doesn't
that Bound just right for street
and school wear?
p
ill
r
k i 1