Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Heppner herald. (Heppner, Or.) 1914-1924 | View This Issue
THE HEPPNER HERALD, HEPPNER, OREGON
Stately Sports Suit
in Rose, Tan. Gren
Entire Town of Elcho Lives in This Hotel
4. PBOFESSIONAL CARDS Jjf
2 5 z 2 J J ! 2 f f
By JOAN M. GRAY
Uifcj. laJ, by il'jCiure NuWHijaper Syndic-ale.)
DR. F. E. FARRIOR
Office Upstairs Over Postoffice
S I-'REKMAN descended upon
slst"r, liarbiira, one summer
Willi bug and baggage
announced that slu
mi'im-iit to Ini'K
lmil broken her ea-
'I. When liurbara's
came homo from the
u dismal young lover
he 1 i
S. E. NOTSON
Tuesday, October 23, 1923
s ' j
tr- ' UV 1
v ' - -
fi 1 . , p-i I ;
I ' f
I : ! 1
This very dignified sports suit
rose, tan and green combination
bound in grosgrain ribbon, making
charming all-around outfit.
Sun Room Helps Save
Beach Cottage Heat
A sun mum In desirable In th,.
lirni'li collage, where it Is f'reiiieiil l.y
me fold, especially mornings and
evenings. In oilier renins. A sun room
Unit has hecoine healed during die day
may he kejii. Hosed and the heat thus
relniiieil until long alter dark.
in tins room, where warmth is dip
ileHlderalnin, warm colors may he used
appropriately If one's fancy so dic
tates. Lavender In lis pink shades Is
1111 Hl'eetive warm color, though Krent
care must lie taken In selecting fu
lirics ef Unit color, us It Is sadly in
clined to fade. Chlnly.es and cretonnes
In guy colors add to the warmth of
r" i" appearance at least, and so
ciirlalns In orange or purple having a
red cast. ICed Itself find even pink
tiro to be avoided n.s being too rest
less In their effect.
A visit, to the shops will reveal muny
articles that seem expressly made, for
the slimmer eottnge. There are cer
tain patterns In china, certain shapes
and colors In utensils, peculiar fabrics
iiml (iililincnlH that the discriminat
ing buyer will pounce upon wldi Joy
us Ihii very things most suited to sum
nl.v those families that are quite
five from the problem of housework
i;:hi 11IT1.nl to Indulge In li Mini or
tine Illicit for the summer home. The
former Involves special care three
times a day ami the latter causes the
liiiiiiilry list to rvpiuid unduly. In
place of the usual china one can Mod
"llialnt and Interest lug pieces of a
Molhl and stable build that will defy
careless handling and yet not be un
pleasant to look at or to use. I.f the
summer weeks spent In the cabin nr..
to partake of th.
the white or bliu
plates from tin
bruui.li! into nsi
limes l.y the pic
(lionised uith th
lire us llievpelisl i
nature of a picnic,
porcelain cups and I
bumper may be '
supplemented at 1
us they ar.
Black Still Liked in
Materials for Apparel
erins to ici,.Vl. ii,.,;
!.v out of the running,
n is concerned, ii sud
blaek Is detinit
so far as fasbb
denly steps int.. the foreground and
mere occupies all Important
.New frocks of black materials are
being shown. They are very charm
ing and reveal decided originality.
Many are lace trimmed nd In a num
ber of Instances the lace Is white,
cream or yellow.
There Is a lovely fnx-k of black
chiffon which has three plaited
flounces on the skirt. Fuch flounce la
edged with narrow Valenciennes lace,
u deop yellow in tone, and the
flounces are arrniued to slant upward
from the left to the right side, lce
appears as a finish at the neck and
edges In rattles on the slivvcs. A
most liitere.stlnu frock Is a w ide skirt
ed, tlght-waistcd model of black satin
trimmed with appliques of heavy iw.rv
Situnres of be
the skirt and "
Is plaited an l
attract i e.
l-c !.:.! than -e:ul
Checked tall'et.i In red and white
and blue and white Is used for llttlf
fchort coats, which accompany frucki
l iiliilteJ whitt) myt ie china.
e must go
11! b a;;'h sin
v' iin . , ed bet'
late when she finally es
caped. Katbara met her in the hall
and stared and told her she was. wrln
Kied ami j-iniijilc.) and frowzy.
"That's what I want to he!" flamed
ih.bs, "I want to he treated rough."
Hhe rushed upstairs, past l'uue,
fuieakin back to Ills room from the
tmlusler, where lie hud heard her con
fession. Inck tool; it like a soldier nnd Bald
that if it were 1 crcy she wanted it
wi'.s toiiKh for him.
""J'ain't I'erey, It's rough stuff,"
fcuiited Page. "I have u plan. You
use it and teach that girl u lesson."
1. II tie sus)K;cting that tier fate had
been settled by two young men lit
l'.iicheon, Hobs went off with I'erey.
There wus u warm moonlight, and in a
romaniic spot by the sea I'erey
slopped the ear and kissed Hobs hard
u.ad many times.
"Take' me home," she said In a small
Voice. I'erey obeyed, puzzled. Bobs
Freeman bad certainly wanted what
After u satisfactory conversation
with (Irandinotlier Corliss tin' next
morning, I lick drove aw ay through
the acres of pine trees which sur
rounded her bouse and smiled at u
rough cabin, standing in among them.
That evening, at I'.at'hara'.s request,
I'.obs sauntered through the darkness
to the garden wall in search of a book.
.Some one rose from the other side,
Hung a scratchy blanket over her head
nnd dumped her inlo a car,
Struggling frantically, she throw the
blanket off and stared at Dick, square
jawed and ferocious.
(let hack In that corner," he
growled, "and keep quiet, or I'll knock
uir block off. Vim prefer being
dragged off by the hair, hut I prefv
this way. See?"
Bobs was .secretly thrilled to the
eyes. Finally they stopped before
'(let out !" Ho dragged her In and
shut the door.
"(let something to eat !"
"I won't !"
"t.et something to eat nnd get It
quick. Who d'you think you are?"
ne pusiieit nor to the rusty stove
She struggled with a tire and hi
smoked a cigarette, watching her witl
I inally she set a tolerable meal be
fore him. "Open the door," hi
growled; "It's butler than blazes!"
Percy was on (Irandinother Corliss
hizi:n. asking her advice. She was n
rieiid of his mother's he felt he lmc
right. She advised him to go bad.
i;randiiiother collapsed. "Those slih
hildren! If Percy sees them he I:
sure to misunderstand I"
hleh Is what Percy did. ('oniini
upon an oblong of lL,t among tin
trees, he crept forward and discov
ered ldck Abbott angrily facing I'.i.le
Freeman across a littered table in n
badly divided cabin. Suddenly ib-l-lal.bed
her and kissed her main
tm. s, and bard, pobs forgot every
thing In the discov, ry that he could b,
rough. Filially she skln-,1, lifted hct
head, and stared siraii;ht al I'erey
en .en ucr suiun. itc turned, ;iiu
the three stared at one another untl
lie humped Into u tree am! said i
word, Then, "Hobs Freeman: Well
1'iek gathered Ids forces. "1,'et somi
sleep," he said gruffly. "I'm going u
sit right hereall night."
Hobs sank upon the ot speechless
'Hie next morning she asked wha'
they weit going to (u. now.
"We're going to get married!"
"I wouldn't marry you for world.'
she 1. tared. "I hate yen. You're rougt
and rude and horrid. I'gh !" She dart
ed from the cabin. Idck overtook bei
In three long strides and again dumpei
her into the car. She gave up tin
They were married In n near by vil
luge. As they came ti.uk through tin
lives, sue wondered why ll ev did
at the litl'm ca
up before a big
11. r s.
I c J'.'.M
- A man ought t.i :
.'ight and startling
Toil There would h,. 6ome
long spvll.i of silence.
Klebo, Wis., boasts of the largest hotel and community center In the world In proportion to its population. Las
February the town was wiped off the map by fire, not a single house escaping. Charles W. Fish, president of a
lumber company, decided to build a hotel nnd community center, and within SJO days had erected a building occupy
ing one block and containing a movie theater, bank, drug store, barber shop, general store and a hotel consisting
of CO rooms and equipped with every modern convenience. The entire population lives at this hotel, and the only othei
building in the city is the community center, which everyone is welcome to join.
When Wrong Notes
Appear in Apparel
Sharps and Flats Jingle to
There was a time when the woman
who wore her pearls In the morning
was well, "one of those women who
wear their pearls In the morning, my
dear." It was regarded much as Mrs.
fiadsby regarded the lace collar on
"the impossible woman's" riding habit.
For several seasons past one has no
ticed a decided change in attitude.
The costume that achieves success at
one of the great openings will have on
it something that is really "wrong"
or rather wrong according to sartorial
beliefs for generations. White or
gandie appears blithely trimmed with
scarlet leather. It Is not practical, It
has not been done; but it is charming.
Iiyed cotton lace, none too line and
obviously machine made, appears on
an exquisite dinner gown made in the
grand manner. At first we are startled,
and then we realize that it is charm
ing. Some of the "wrong notes" are
striking, all amusing, and all more
charming and of more character than
the "correct" conventional detail.
An exquisite l'eggy Iloyt evening
frock of the "picture" type is of vivid
pink taffeta gathered to a close-fitting
bodice so that It stands out like an
old-fashioned crinoline. They are love
ly decorative nosegays embroidered
on it in darker pink chenille and fine
gold thread. It is a gown that might
be worn with the hair smoothly parted
and in ringlets at the nape of the
neck. IHit the charming person wear
ing It chooses an incongruously smart
and ultra modern cloche hat of black
velvet, very tiny and tight and almost
concealing the hair. A very severe vel
vet hat, such as one would ordinarily
wear with a tailleur. It is the wrong
note; It is delightful.
A severely tailored tailleur of
black rep is worn with a stockscarf
and a plain cloche hat. Trailing out of
one pocket, a note of sheer femininity
entirely out of keeping with the cos
tume is a yard square chiffon hand
kerchief in vivid color. Again the de
cidedly effective wrong note.
Two other examples are the use of
a tiny face veil on a sports hat; a use
of luce that once would have been an
unpardonable sin. The hat Is of beige
perfectly plain, with a half-Inch
band of brown ribbon about the crown.
The veil is of sheer brown l.iee
Another "wrong note," decidedly
quant and interesting, is the use of
exotic antuiue Spanish ...in-in -s n-iit, ..
pons costume. The little jacket Is
of white crepe, with gray crepe col
lar and sleeve linings. Worn wirh tio
i chartreuse-colored crepe blouse
mid a gray felt cloche. The earrings
are of old enamel, sh.-mod til.-,, .
Japanese fan, ribbed with gold aim
figured with chartreuse color and
A frock of lacquer red kasha cloth,
bound w ith matching clre braid, would
ordinarily be worn with a small, and
perhaps black, or mtlnn straw hat,
ornamented, perhaps, with a cocarde
or quill. Not so. Xhe hat is a "gar
den" shape of brown leghorn, weighed
down with great clusters of velvet
nasturtiums and their vivid green
leaves. Harper's Ihizar.
Furniture Takes Place
Next to Food in Life
IMd you ever weigh the fact that
next to food, or possibly fashions, fur
niture is the chief thing In your life?
It wus a neivssary witness at your
Mrth. Krom your high chair you grad
uated Into the nursery. Then came
the sofa where you wooed your bride.
I'ob-diod and new Is the table acres
tthlch on smiled at her you had won.
.it the first breakfast. Furniture in
your h-.;ie rollers your ambition-;
lour si., vos. .:t I then-life lus ,
t',,i!', t:u- sclectb-n of the
fie .em-ng ,,f tl,e little
.cur t'l-M 1 ont.
p w hi.-'i
i. mi or
re truly is the
Subscribe for the Herald, only $:
A Hard Blow,
Mrs. Brown Yer ain't lookin' too
happy today, Mrs. Jones. What's up?
Mrs. Jones What's up? Jones has
been promising all week to take me
and Billy to see Charlie Chaplin, and
this morning, half an hour ago, just
a3 we was getting ready, his strike
was declared off, and he had
buck to work. Thut's what's
First Rung of the Ladder.
"How did you come to chouse a po
"I didn't choose it," replied Sena
tor .Sorghum. "The first time I was
elected to office it was because every
body else was too busy to be a candi
date." Needed Treatment; i
(iolfer Doctor, you remember you
recommended golf to take my mind off
I loetor Y'es.
"Well, can you prescribe something
now to get it back again?" Life.
In perfecting a machine for testlni
the psychology of color, a Universlt;
of Pennsylvania professor has solved i
problem which defied the efforts of s i
entists for manv years.
RAGS WANTED Clean cotton
rags wanted at Herald office. Knit
underwear, etc., not acceptable. 22-tf
in Purples and Gold
1 SAW x
Of special interest will be
charming negligee, which is made ver
winsome when constructed of vivlc
purple and gold.
Advertise it in the Herald.
We cater to the trade of
those who apprecite good
work and demand their
money's worth when or
dering printing. We do
not try to underbid any
one; we simply give first
class service at a reason
able profit and know
the man who charges you
less gives you less, and
the one who charges you
more simply makes a
bigger profit than we do.
Whatever your business,
the demand for neatly
printed stationery guar
antees a profitable invest
ment. Prompt delivery is
another claim we make.
Office in Court House
WOODSON & SWEEK
DR. A. D. McMURDO
PHYSICIAN and SCRGEOW j
Telephone 122 '
Office Patterson's Drug Store
75c & $1.00
Over Case Furniture Co.
Same E. Van Vacror R. R. Butler
Van VACTOR & BUTLER
Suite 304 First National Bank Bldg.
THE DALLES, OREGON.
WATERS & ANDERSON
C. C. Patterson