Heppner herald. (Heppner, Or.) 1914-1924, October 02, 1923, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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Tuesday, October 2, 1923
1 ( i'l
Sports Clothes to
I Complete Wardrobe
Calico and Cretonne Popu
lar for Duds for Out
door Wear.
I Country club frocks the sports
(riotheg de luxe have come to be a
tcertaln set portion of the Americun
woman's wardrobe. She cannot hope
to be well dressed, asserts a fashion
authority In the New York Times, with
out a stilted supply of them, for they
re the outdoor things that are most
popular for the moment, and that
promise to keep a permanent place In
American fashions for all time.
The beauty about these Informal
clothes Is that they can he worn with
out too much Cornelius and too many
dress-up frills. Whether they are so
Charming Combination of Yellow and
Blaok Calico, With Yallow Linen
Stltohed in Black Wool and Showing
J Black Ribbon Belt.
klaln that they are mannish, or wheth
er they take on the more feminine lines
lof softness, they still dress the woman
Mn the semi-formal character thut she
fovea best, and for which the demand
of her present life call for persistently.
LThe fact la that so thoroughly sutla
etory have sports clothes beconia
that they tit Into many occasions of
our lives when we are not really carry
ing out any sporting activities. That
la, for summer and any semi-formal
wear those things tit In so beautifully
that we Just naturally adopt fhein
without kIvIiik a thought to whether or
not they are right according to any
old-fashioned standards.
There Is this, too, about clothes of
thls type: They are short enough to
altogether comfortable. They have
..st enough, and nut too much, full
ness about their skirts. Their bodices
:llt easily, or not at all, and thHr
pleeves are short enough or wide
jonottgh to give the muxlmum amount
lof comfort under the circumstances.
They are finished with good sense and
,all practicality. They are wearable
Jfcnd lasting In every degree. Small
Wonder, then, that women In general
(have gone In for the Idea and are re
Jfuslng to adopt unnecessary frills and
I Materials Very Satisfactory.
Then, all of the modern materials
are so constituted that they make
grosses of this ctiaractiT In the most
ettlelent way. l''or frocks of this type
'they are neither too thick nor too thin.
They are substantial enough to disre
gard petticoats altogether, and sat 11 1
they have enough of the light, sum
mery appearance to tit them Into the
(exigencies of any summer wardrobe.
The deduction, then, Is that one layer
jif semi thin material Is cooler by far
fhaii several layers of very much thin
isr fabrics,
s We are considering, then, th every
day dress In all of Its various gninlAca
Hons. Nothing for evening enters Into
ur present calculations, but we take
hi all that goes between early morning
and late afternoon, excluding only the
actual clothes for rough sports wear,
(which after all ara In an entirely dlf
kurent classification.
I The calico dress, or the glng ham one,
which Is Its sister, Alls an Important
place In these general sport i clothes.
The calicoes are perfected to so groat
degree that they are Inspirational In
their very beings. They allow the
brightest and most Interesting colors
along with the designs that appeal to
the heart of every woman. Now, some
tof the designs which are made for this
material employ It as the basts for the
whole dress, and others of them use
only a portion of this calico, while the
rvst Is helped out with areas of pLMn
nd linltguieil material. A frock of
the latter type Is very Interesting.
There Is a calico print of yellow and
tvlack making up the toured rtlon of
ithe dross, and then there Is a portion
of plain yellow linen w hich constitutes
the plain portion of the costume. Since
(the yellow section is outlined with a
Juncy stitching of black woo! and since
the gtrdle Is made of a black grosgraln
fr'Vfcon y,v tvM co fhnf the fwn pni.
,t. i - ' ' .' '
together and that they are brought into !
relution to each other in a most subtle j
manner. The yoke, which is made of !
the plain yellow material, extends into '
a long, under-arm section and the hot- j
torn of the skirt Is finished with an
other plain area. It is a dress that j
looks extremely well when it is worn
by a slim young person, of which there
are such vast numbers indulging in
all the outdoor activities that call for
this type of dress, but it is not really
so good for the woman of lurger pro
portions, as It has a tendency to ac
centuate breadth by reason of the ap
plied plain sections.
Prints Are in the Lead.
Cretonne prints of ifk sorts and con
ditions have taken position A in the
leading summer styles. It does not
matter whether you resurrect your
grandmother's shawl or take a piece of
wriod-liloi keil linen chair covering or
utiliz a strip of :ilico in extremely
ornate .le.-ijit.. t!c fact remains that
you must he "pat to -;;eil" In some par
ticular in order to lit in with the pres
ent styles. S-mie trirls can stand the
dress made ent'roly of a conspicuously
patterned and colored print tint others
find It necessary to supplement their
wild designs with some plain frock. So
the one who wears the printed coat
has decided to huve a plain frock to
subdue in some degree the startling
quality of the materlul from which her
coat Is made.
The skirt of the frock has three tlera
according to the latest and most popu
lar style for dresses of this character.
The material Is one of those rough,
Imported ratines that can be made to
keap a flat line and that works up
wonderfully into a skirt of the sort in- I
dleated. The frock lg one-piece, the :
bodice being one that la made along
simple kimono lines and then the ,
whole dress, which Is a light tan color, ;
is bound with a flat silk black braid
that gives It form and finish. The
coat then Is made of one of those very
brilliant blocked linens which has tan ,
for its background, but which Is so i
completely covered with an all-over de- j
sign In bright colors that It takes on a 1
conglomerate color appearance which J
throws It neither Into one class nor j
the other. It, too, Is bound with the !
black silk braid to give it a finish ;
which corresponds to that of the dress
Coat Displacing Sweater.
You will find that coats of this type
are taking the place of sweaters for
afternoon and all more dressy sorts of
sports wear. They are most becoming
and they have found an ardent recep
tion among the outdoor enthusiasts,
especially those women who do not
Making It Kan
. - "
& in From Canada
IFIl( 5 8tS0-
ill fPrf4-
fijiik f Ml
1 Li " 1-4
Here, where the road from Montreal to ev n.il
tourist Is stopped and his luggage is carefully examined to,
hlghwuy crossing the border.
i: si- the Lanada-Lmted States boundary, every motor
coui r.ioaicl. The same search Is made on every other
Tailored Suits in
Fashion in Paris
Well-Dressed Women Place
Stamp of Approval
on Garment
Suits nre enjoying a bigger vogue
Uiun they have for some time past.
The various Paris couturiers have put
forth an avalanche of ideas in the
numerous models which they have
: created for this spring, writes a Paris
fashion correspondent In the New
York Tribune. The models which ap
peared at the spring openings In Paris
: were quickly accepted by the smart
i I'arislenne, who at once placed her
j stamp of approval on the tailleur and
i the three-piece costume.
) Three different silhouettes nre seen
In the new suits. First there is the
I straight-line model, often varied by
j being closely fitted about the curve
I of the hips. Then there Is the bell
I shaped silhouette, achieved by either
j a three-quarters length coat and a
flaring skirt or by a hip-length jacket.
I straight of line, accompanied by a
j flaring skirt. Finally, there Is the
j 1880 silhouette greatly modified from
1 the 1880 bustle gown, but charaeter
1 Ized by n skirt drawn In at the an-
ettre to go In for the more mannish sort I , ! ""u "ose.y
of attire. They constitute a happy " tr'm ' " U,PWard dr"pery at
medium htw0., ,. mi. 1 tho bck. ften combined with a black
type of thing and tie more fluffy sort
of clothes which bare become taboo
for all except strictly evening wear.
The accessories for these seral-sporta
clothes are all Important matters, for
unless the right sort of shoes, stock
ings, bracelets and parasols are chosen
for accompanying Interest, there Is no
use to think that the gown Itself will
be a distinct success.
Shoes should be fiat with heels that
hardly show they are heels. They ara
strapped sometimes, and again they 12 Inches above the ground,
panel and sash ends which fall from
the, back of the Jacket. ,
Both the normal and low waistline
are evident In suit coats. Some sulta
effect a compromise by having two
narrow belts, one placed about the
hips and the other slightly below the
normal waist.
In the matter of skirt length there
Is a great diversity of opinion. Some
three-piece sulta have skirts which
swathe the ankles, while others awing
are left quite plain. Others of them
are made Ui Oxford style with applica
tions of one leather upon anotluir.
Some women nre choosing to wear the
colored shoes with dresses that are
expressly designed for wear with thein,
but for the conservative woman there
Is much chance of failure If she pre
tends to Indulge In the colored shoes.
She had better Rftck te the standard
m LS I !
M PI! :
?M' mm
Gray, beige and the lighter browns,
such as leaf brown and toast, hold
the stage In the more dressy tailored
suits. The whole gumut comes Into
play In the three-piece afternoon cos
tumes and the sports suits are In all
the colors of the rainbow. White is
extremely popular for sports suits and
a brilliant Jacket or enpe often tops
a white one-piece or two-piece frock
of this type.
Navy blue U extremely smart for
afternoon wear and is usually enliv
ened with an unexpected color com
plement, such as brlque, scarlet, yel-
i low, blue, green or a combination of
bright colors In the form of embroid
ery, a gayly printed silk blouse or
printed handkerchief.
den, Serial No. 023125, we will offer
at public saha, to the highest bidder,
but at not less than 2.50 per acre,
at 10:15 o'clock A. M., on the 10th
day of October, next, at this office,
the following tract of land:
SW14 SW14, Sec. 1, E SE14,
Sec. 2, T. 6 S.( R. 25 E., W. M.
This tract is ordered into the
market on a allowing that the greater
portion thereof is mountainou sor too
rough for cultivation.
Tho sale will not be kept open,
but will be declared closed when
those present at the hour named
have ceased bidding. The person
making the highest bid will be re
quired to immediately pay to the Re
ceiver the amount thereof.
Any persons claiming adversely the
above-described land are advised to
file their claims, or objections, on or
before the time designated for sale.
17-23 Receiver.
der the style and firm name of Rush
& Devos, plaintiffs, recovered judg
ment against A. J. Spencer, defend
ant; for the sum of $300.00 with in
terest thereon at the rate of 7 per
cent per annum from May 5, 1920,
to December 5, 1920, and at the rate
j of 10 per cent per annum from De
! cember 5, 1920, and for costs and
j disbursements of said action, taxed
and allowed at $38.20, and a further
ordpr that the real property attached
in said action be sold as by law pro
vided to satisfy said judgment, I have
levied upon the following described
real property, to-wit; East half of
Northeast quarter. Southwest quar
ter of Northeast quarter, and North
west quarter of Southeast quarter of
Section 18, Township 6 South, Range
28 East of Willamette Meridian, the
same being the real property attach
ed in said action.
Notice is hereby given that I will
on Saturday, the 27th day of Octo
ber, 1923, at the hour of 10 o'clock
in the forenoon of said day, at the
front door of the Court House in
Heppner, Oregon, sell at public auc
tion to the highest bidder for cash
in hand all the right, title and inter
est of said defendant in and to said
above described real property, or so
much thereof as may be necessary to
satisfy said judgment and all costs,
subject to the statutory right of re
demption only.
Datfd this 25th. day of September,
22-26 Sheriff.
Xo. B-6808
In the District Court of the United
States for the District of Ore
gon. In the matter of Henry Schwarz,
To the Honorable Charles E. Wol
vcrton and Robert S. Bean, Judges
of the District Court of the United '
States for the District of Oregon.
Henry Schwarz, of Heppner, in the 1
County of Morrow, and State of Ore- J
gon, in said District, respectfully rep- j
resents that on the day of Octo-1
ber, last past, he was duly adjudged
bankrupt under. the acts of Congress!
relating to bankruptcy; that he has
duly surrendered all his property and !
rights of property, and has fully ;
complied with all the requirements
of said acts and of the orders of the '
court touching his bankruptcy. j
Wherefore, he prays that he may
be decreed by the court to have a full
discharge- from all debts provable
against bis estate under said bank-i
rupt acts, except such debts as are !
excepted by law from such discharge.
Dated this 30th day of June, A. D.
Hit j4 Hr
ii hi 12 1 , s3 W j
The best way to do this is to
open a savings account at this
Reliable Bank and then place
every dollar you do not need in
that account.
They will earn
and while doing that'you will not
be tempted to spend them for un
necessary things.
rUH.IC 1AM) SAl.li
Department of tho Interior
1'. S. Land Office,
at The Dulles, Oregon,
August t), 19U;?.
Notice is hereby givca that, as di-
; rected by tho Commissioner of the
General Land Office, under provls
j ions of Sec. 2455, R. S., pursuant to
1 tho application of George H. Hay-
Katine Drew of Henna, With Wood
Blocked Linen Coat; Both Bound in
Black, to Carry Out the Continuity
of the Dceign.
black, gray and tun things If she
wishes to achieve the effect she moat
Lisle Stockinga Favored.
They are wearing ll.s'u- stockings.
They look almost IM; silk, but some
how or other they nre much smarter
In appearance. They arc thin most
of them, and they are made In grays
and tans, but, with the heavier sorts
of sports clothes they lock much more
In keeping than either the transpar
ent silk oues or the woolen ones, which
are apt to be too heavy fur this time
For the latest and beet in
and WOMEN'S WE Alt
Mrs. LG. Merren
l'hone. BtlU
Job Printing
When in need of any
thing in the line of neat
and attractive Printing.
Order of Notice Thereon
On this 17th day of September, A.
D. 1923, on reading the Petition
for Discharge of the above-named
Rankrupt, it is -
Ordered by the Court, that a hear
ing be hail upon the same on the 2 3d
day of October, A. D. 1923, before
the said court, at Portland, in said
district, at 10 o'clock in the fore
noon; that notice thereof be publish
ed in the Heppner Herald, a news
paper printed in said district, and
that all known creditors and other
persona in interest may appear at the
said time and place and show cause,
if any they have, why the prayer of
said petitioner should not be grant
ed. And It is further ordered by the
court, that the clerk shall send, by
mail, to all known creditors, copies
of said petition and this order, ad
dressed to them at their places of
residence as stated.
Witness the Honorable Charles E.
Wolverton, Judge of the said court,
and tho seal thereof, at Portland, in
said district, on the 17th day of Sep
tember, A. D. 1923.
(Seal of the Court.) 22-23
a b 1
First National Bank
Heppner Ore.
By virtue of an execution and or-j
der of sale of attached property is-j
sued out of the Circuit Court of the j
State of Oregon for Morrow County!
by the Clerk thereof, dated the 22nd
day of September, 1923, in a certain;
action wherein W. J. Rush and A. L.
Devos, partners, doing business un-,
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