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About Heppner herald. (Heppner, Or.) 1914-1924 | View This Issue
Tuesday, October 9, 1923
.THE HEPPNER HERALD, HEPPNER, OREGON
Coats for Travel
iWrap-Around Garment and
Bid for Favor
demand" for black glace kid, although
novelty gauntlets in glace kid embroid
ered in colored silk and in metal are
still represented. No gloves are worn
with evening dresses.
I The new straightline wrap-around
coats with Egyptian embroidery run
ning horizontally are the latest thing
in travel coats, writes a fashion cor
respondent in the New York Tribune.
Ono designer makes a cape of dark
blue serge that extends to the waist
in front ami to the knee.-- In buck, ilnr
ing in a circle. A scarf of red and
black folds annnrl the neck tiad
hangs down to the hips en the side
front, being held in plac: by the belt
of the dark blue dress beneath.
: There are as many ways of varying
the cape suit for travel as there are
couturiers in Paris, but the general
rule is that it must be made of some
practical wool material, with the cape
not more than hip length In front. The
scarf, in combination with the cape,
is seen on many of these models.
Suits for travel have short coats
and plain, rather short skirts. They
are very trim and very untrimmed, ex
cept for unusual stitching, braid and
buttons. The pocket is usually a fea
ture of these suits, and if it is Incon
spicuous it is advertised by the use
of a decorative little handkerchief.
Let in the Sun.
In the old days, blinds and curtains
were kept down in the home to exclude
the sun for fear its rays would fade
some precious carpet or rug. Now sun
and air are welcomed gladly and peo
ple live longer and better because they
know better. Milwaukee Sentinel.
I Stock Comes Far to Pacific International
All Are Costumes.
In these days, nothing is a separate
garment, each piece of clothing makes
lip'a c.i-auLio. Two and three-piece
suits combine to be the rage.
8!A?JI'S KiN3 VISITS TE7.PLES
i. , . j
, 4 1 l- x ' t-
cent is preventable by common care
fulness. The average American is
careless in the handling of matches
and it is estimated that the fire loss
yearly by carelessly thrown matches
reaches $20,000,000. If flashlights
were used whenever possible, much
of this loss would be prevented.
"Fire prevention was enlisted of
ficially in tho services of th(e gov
ernment during the World war and
that it played an important role in
many departments. All government
: property engaged in war was in
' speeded and safe-guarded by fire pre
vention engineers, ail new eonstrue-
the small proportion of fires i3 note
worthy. Among the privately own
ed places, however, the recommenda
tions of the fire-prevention engineers
occasionally were neglected, some
times with disastrous results.
"People who read the statistics of
American fire losses often ask 'after
all, does fire prevention prevent?'
The answer of tho war is unmistak
able: fire prevention does prevent
when It is given a chance."
tion made large v.--, of inspected ma-
i. !.. U .1 ni1i,. This was iriic !
choose their own physician at. til
I am prepared to take a limited
number of maternity ca.ses at ivy
! homo on Sovth Jlaln street, Kepp-
PaUoiits are privileged to
' . I i I:
. ' i
He Spends Two Weeks Each Year
Woisiiiping at the Buddhist
Shrines of Bangkok.
Each year when the rainy season is
over, the king of Siam spends about
two weeks making his customary
round of visits, to the different Bud
dhist temples of Bangkok. On these
occasions the king goes in a boat,
maimed by 60 rowers on each
side, each clad in a uniform of
red, and using a long oar. The royal
seat is near the stern, raised on four
pillars, and surmounted by a highly
ornate, lower-like canopy. In front
and behind the royal seat stand at
Umlauts holding up large umbrella ",
whPh look 1
Cn bill. I'll
the kin.; rid
The Pacific International Live Stock I The insert above shows three very
Exposition is held in Portland, Or., typy Shorthorns that are cora.ng to
but it is ''true to name." Livestock of our exposition. They are owned by 0fic;enciy
the best herds comes trom all parts
ef the continent to fight out the last
baUie for supremacy in its show ring.
Animals that win the purple ribbons
at the Pacific International are as
good as the best anywhere.'
The lower panel of the picture
shows the Thorp string of Jerseys
from California. They will be at the
Exposition iu Portland November 3
to 10 to see if they are as good as the
Jerseys of Oregon. Washington, Idaho
and elsewhere. They have good Jer
seys !n California., but. ihey will meet
ha test of the West at Portland.
II. C. LcokabaugU of Oklahoma. They
in tho case of camps, wave, urns, s.
navy yards, shipyard-, terminals,
docks and other centers of war ac
tivity, where interruption by fire
might have interfered with military
It was true also n the
case of thousands of privately own-
.i.ill 1-., On i,t,L-i. ,,, n irnmlurfiil atrmir
but. thev will have to look their pret- ed plants engaged upon government
tiest and beefiest if they win against contracts. In all these cases hazards
the other Shorthorn herds to bo shown weer noted and suggestion were
this year. made for their correction.
Judges, without exception, will be ..Such effoI.ts,et with general
men of national experience, and great mider the
high pressure of war production, and
transportation, with congested space
enced operatives, and the large lmnd-
l'.ome ami the best, of cure is assured.
MRS. HALLI1J KIKK,
late lleppner, Ore.
ability. Tho judging alono is worth
a trip to see and hear.
Th.ivj i nn ll vntitnrlf ahnw hftlrt OllV-
. . . . .1,1 hastily improvised faciliti
where m America that surpas.ie Uiat lmo,"J' 1
of the Pacific international. And he
best of it U that it i-i near
ling of inflammables
rwawtgw iMnwiw iwii grow
When in need of any
thing in the Hne of neat
and attractive Printing.
to l a
.: is siiM;;) j
old friend : i sof
-lifts cLair . fiaaiis
" said IT:tr-
inffj! niiit 'on aiil"
vat inieivsi to' ,.
.. , fy Frank Ci!ii,n,i, of
il to rock liai If to am! i; ,, , v. T'ishte. of la" Winch
f'""1 is ,r;,rr5s"ar "Pir,- piavcnlion on any important
!'.si;ed Una caber, anxiously. , , ,.
r ... : , " , ,T ' eV is of fhe pnsent pcntaij. .!
.i', I aai t sic;;, Jiose," said ITar-, "u"t ' ,, .
1.is,1 ages fire was regarded as a thing
There was n momem's- silence, ilnr-; to be fought, not p-rov mcd, and at
ing wliic-li Hie caller gazed wide-eyed , ten tion was concent rated upon tin
at the rooking I'.guro. training and equipping of fire dc-
"H(ii," continued Mose, "why (hies ' i-tmont;- which, in America, v;iiii
do tinicV" .. . .. ' , -,( nt.it .'on si r-
vice, o'cani' lainous ior sp
yo' rook vo'self dal way H
Harrison explained :
"Yo' know Bill B!o!t? Well, lie sold
me a silver natch cheap, an' if I
slops moving like dis, dat watch don't
go 1" Tid Piis.
Travel Coat in Wh en Green .and G.-B
Drapeila Are Combined, Ushi'a Gree
for Pointed Sections on Cape Col;a
Sleeves End Hip. Oaad.
She was very beautiful and bad
called in answer to all advertisement
for a typist.
Whore were you employed last?"
asked the head of the linn.
"in a doll factory," replied the ap
and daring. Figuratively speaking,
Pie American lire alarm is never si
lent. Pifteeii hundred fires each dav
ni.isn.-i an av. rw of moio than one
for every minute, night and day, ai:'
for :;ii3 days in the year. Whan
loss. s reach a total of $5'iO,hoo,ono
rlv in absolute destruction, a
used: An. eh
(if suede lis
rev which a
i i.nt in ii:: ' .
many .' ''.
Pines dy ! 1
(i i r ii. ( . :.
TV V i U.
n ihe case for several
al to this is added Pie
s of thousands of lines
i ho S"en that e . n Pi
best-trained and !
t ihe inc. pti.-ti e,' a. ..;- u" -l. I'"1
is among the mcs . vetna 1 V :ib'n e,' i'i '
j pr. Si nt. g( iteration - tiio .-a ni p;. ',y a of
prevention. inviua . pre-e.o..-
cd by the insurance inter, sis, it soon
gi-i v into a nai ton-v. i.e; i. i.t......
(.C individual.! and oraaniaations
workina by many nndho'ls, but to a
c.iunv n end.
"Tlie fire prevention n)tnvni-nt
was be'.'tin in N;-w Pnglan-.l and in.
1893 The National Fire Protection
association was formed to combat the
fir evil. The mov. nteiit. was slow in
I o (it (1,., I ut (li.cc.lo w hell
(1, skill I i"'ivu, u". -v
the public beaan to wake up ,io ino
siiuaaion and October !l was sd, aside
as Fire Prevention day. hi Fi-d
President. Wilson 1 1 coai. ka-! t he day
by proclamation, ami so did Pns-i
dent Harding in 1--1- I"
National Fire I'roticlion association
chanaid Fire Pr. veniiou day to Kir 1
i'le'.enlion v k, and v on. sted ev
ery one to continue s!ie b'-soiis h-arn-
n ip rs
s' i -1 i
t ( :s
yi a rs, a
e ; tort ;
st . i u i I I
iii in. rtt;
si to the
51 We. 1.
pro u n
We can feed and clothe the whole
family from soup to nuts and
from hats to shoes
See our line of
Sails anJ Overcoats
for Men and Boys
i C tf ltlKH HCSINilMlt 'ol
at !!:( V I
) Y A I j (..IKi'.S
ill i. i.e ..:
w n a
ered. or in do'
sum up ti.e fas
The white g
prisl in (a -lor
U worn irrev
Mastic suede gloves in two-tone ef
fects, namely, stitched in a darker
tone in tan or brow n silk also are fash
ionable. Two-tone and two-color com
binations are. very good; also black
with a color, or white with a color.
Multi-colored embroideries are used
in novelty gloves sold by the bigb
rlass siwality shoos. There is less
! I I. nolo Hi,
1 camlet an;
i: i id.:: n
of his add,
'.1 in the v.
r '.i il :i just '
'e a liucstioii?''
"Certainly, my good fellow-
"Weil, then, niuister." said the old
farmhand, "what's the time?" Lou
Advertise it in the Herald.
fee f 'I
I lie mm oi hie
Oft reaches where it's lerist expected.
And when accompanied y flames,
can do irreparahle damage to your
property. Iletter to' he p r o t e c t e d
against its encroachments hy s a f e -r,rti.ir'.'rir
y-tirscli' and home with a
Tire Insurance Policy written hy this
dependable company. Do-it during
"i'ire Prevention Week."
BROWN 8i LOWRY
OPico i;i P
WOODSOM & S'.VECK
A l ledPYPYS-AI-I AW
TIP!' l'Ntllt, OUKGOS
DR. A. D. McMURDO
I'HVSK IA mid Kl'KM'IOM
Office Patterson's Drug Store
75c & $1.00
Over Case Furniture Co.
Same F. Van V.ic'or II. I'.. UiitP r
Van VACTOIi & CUTLER
A i ToU! VS-A I -I.AW
i-Juite 001 I11.it Xarional J'ank Hid:;.
1 hi: ii r.1.1 .s, (ipjeov.
4 " i , ;
V 1 N ml uim tT'J: Ir.,o.:i.ii.. tik y, j
V j BF31XEU F.4JihS ALL KAtLROAUS t ',
I i , .ff
C " , i LU ' " """Vj-i.17 -..;'
e;.:s & ANDERSON
1'ii'K i.vsi um Ij
Successors to t
C. C. Patterson
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