Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 19, 1914, Page THREE, Image 3

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

1- . .
Social and Personal Notes
By Mollie Runcorn
Paul Johnston, Mr. anil Mm. Craig
Marvin, Mr, and Mrs. Walter Spauld
ing, Mr. and Mrs. James McGilebrist,
Mr. anil Mr. Koy Mills, Mr. and Mrs.
Grant Bomiell, Mr. and Mrs. Mcrliu
Harding, Mr. and Mrs. Koy Burton,
Mr. and Mrs. David Kyro, Mr. and Mrs.
Chester Cox, Miss Zue Stockton.
Mrs. Louclla Walsh and daughter,
Josephine, are the guests of Mrs.
Walsh 's sister, Mrs. John Steolhainmcr,
in Woodburn. Going down the last
week end, they will remain until tho
mid lie of the week.
The singing of the Junior Choir, com
posed of thirty voices, is a feature of
the services being held at the Baptist
church. The organization wus formed
by AIis. Fred Hynon last week and is
the tirst of its kind to be heard in
Salem. The young vocalists are being
coached by Charles liuth, the regulur
Copenhagen, Oct. 19. Despite per
sistent German denials, the circum
stantial nature of Petrograd accounts
of the recent fighting in the vicinity
of Warsaw left little doubt in the
minds of military men here today that
the kaiser 'b troops were decisively
beaten in that field of operations.
The Vistula evidently was the line
the Germans were unable to pass. Rus
sian messages indicated that their re
treat took them nearly back to the
frontior. It was doubted here, however,
if the czar's victory was quite as
complete as to have resulted in practi
cally clearing tho west of Russian Po-
choir director. They appeared in four land of invaders, a balancing of con
THE Parent-Teachers' Circle of the
Lincoln school will hold their
first meeting this year in their
school building on Tuesday evening,
October 20, at half past seven o'clock.
A discussion of civic problems to be
voted on at the coming election will fol
low and also an address by Siiperintcyi
ent Elliott. Parents and neighbors arc
urged to be present. The following
program will be rendered: ;
Piano Solo Miss Graco Dane
Address Superintendent Elliott
Piano Solo Miss Dane
Discussion of amendments, led by the
following: Mrs. A. F. Marcus, h. A.
Newby, Mrs. Daniel .1. Fry, B. J.
Miles, Mrs. Mary Meador, Ernest
Ringo and Luther Chapin.
Mrs. P. W. Hubbard of G;!0 Union
street gave her little daughter Gwendo
lyn a pleasant surprise lust Wednesday
afternoon in honor of her third birth
day. The little guests played youthful
games and thcii circled the luncheon
table, prettily decorated in dainty green
and yellow. On leaving the children
wished their little hostess many happy
birthdays. Tho little guests were: Ucl
mar and Clarence Mitchell, Robert
Keedham, Evelyn Cummings, Margaret
Well, Roy Mcllenry and Margaret
Dillon of Cottage Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Meredith, Oregon
pioneers, and two of Salem's best
known and most respected residents,
celebrated their fifty fifth wedding an
niversary Friday, October 1(1, sur
rounded by members of the immediate
family. Their guests calling unan
nounced occasioned a pleasant surprise,
bringing with theni a basket lunch
which was served as the anniversary
repast. Lovely floral gifts, scut by
friends with congratulatory messages,
were arranged as table decorations,
uround which the following gathered:
Mr. and Mis. Frank Meredith, their
children, Jeanettc and John; Mr. und , cintion being well represented despite
Mrs. Fred i.egg, Margaret and Kenneth , the unpleasuut wenther conditions. Mrs.
Legg, Mr. und Mrs. E. B. Lockhart, C. H. Pickett, secretary of mo nrgnnl..
Bcatrice and Frank Lockhurt, Miss i ntion, opened the meeting with a brief
Pauline Adams, Miss Mary Adams. (address of welcome, Mrs. Clark, priii
Mr. and Mrs. Meredith havo resided , cipal of the school, responding. Super
in Salem about fifty yeurB, coming to intendent Elliott wus the principal
Oregon in mod. They have resided on speaker, A. A. I.ee, of the school board.
These Are Situated Near At the Same Time His Coat; Will Make All Furniture Used
Przemysl and Wyszkow on
the Dneister River
I The Ground Hog
Will Make Joseph Look
Like a Funeral Gown
numbers last night and will givo special
numbers at tonight s services. Some
of tho best younger singers of the city
have been secured for this choir, their
singing in so short a period of instruc
tion being quite remarkable.
Mrs. Chrrstinna Gehr of Ashtabula,
Ohio, who has been the house guest of
the J. L. Stocktons for the past four
weeks, has gone to Portland, where she
will be the guest for the winter of her
son, H. E. Gehr-of Hose City Park.
Mr. und Mrs. Georgo Ritches were
the week-end guests of Mr, and Mrs.
George Hall ill Portland. Mrs. Hull
was formerly Miss Josephine Hibbnrd,
of Salem, und a former student lit Wil
lamette University. Her marriage wus
an event of about a month ngo.
The first meeting of tho Parent
Teachers association for the year of
the Highland school was held in their
school building Friday night, the usso
in Oregon's Big Exposition
flicting stories suggesting rather that
the Germnns were not so much beaten
back as simply checked in their advance.
Farther north, German accounts said, jBmj
me ictiionie troops were auvaiicing
from the vicinity of Lyck.
Vienna advices, received here through
Germany, wero to tho effect that the
Austrian, were doing reasonably well in
Galicia, important stratgie positions
having been captured by them on the
Htnry-Bnmbor-MoiVji line, on the
Rivers San and fTneister, near Wysz
kow, at Synowuckowysze and Podbnsz
and southeast of Przemysl.
Petrograd dispatches denied, how
ever, that the Anstrians had succeeded
in crossing the Han.
All accounts spoke of terrific losses
on both sides.
By Margaret Mason.
(Written for the United Press.)
"A man's a man for a' that," they say
But it's mighty hard to believe;
With his fluted shirts, his giddy hats,
And a wrist wnteh up his sleeve.
New Vork, Oct. 10. A shape of
grape-toned plush, the round brim roll
ed slightly on the . edges, the high
crown encircled by a crush of orange,
green and purple silk. No, no, Nanette,
this isn 't a description of your newest
Paris bonnet. It's simply a feeble pen
portrait of father's new fall lid. .
A model of "tcte de negre" plush
with a burnt orange band is a sweet
combination also or perhaps a chnr
treusc felt with a Belf-toucU scarf and
a pheasant feather is more becoming
to your manly benuty.
You can go as far as you like. The
lid is off when it comes to the fall lid,
as mad as a hatter" becomes no
idle jest. After looking over their as
sortment, it would seem that most of
the hatters are due for the Btrait
Now then, just keep your shirt on
if it does resemble a piece of honey
comb tripe. This dainty form of tuck
ing like a cow's interior is the smartest
effect f" 'our new dress shirt, but
other equally chic models come with an
intricate framework of alternate pin
tucks and puffing. Fluted shirts also
tho same premises on South Church
stroct the past forty-five years, two
yours ago erecting an attractive bunga
low which stands beside their former
home. Mr. Meredith has been a prac
ticing dentist for forty-six yeors, occu
pying the same office which is located
over the Portland Railway, Light 4
Power company 's office.
MisK.Hwozey at the public library
announces that she is working on the
Public Library Lecture Course for this
year, and hopes to arrange even a bet
ter course than the library had last
year. It scorns proliablo now that tho
rourse will begin Saturday, November
7, with an illustrnted lecture on "Ore
gon Trees and Shrubs," by Professor
A. R. Sweetser of the University o'f
Oregon. Further announcements of the
lectures will bo made as soon as the
arrangements aro completed. It is
planned to have the lectures twice a
month and an interesting variety of
subjects is boing considered. The pub
lic library has at present on exhibition
a number of foreign postal card pictures
if tho cities now prominent in the war.
Tiles') cards are loaned to the library
by Miss Cornelia Marvin and aro some
which sho collected while abroad. There
ore views of some of tho beautiful
buildings in Antwerp, Ghent, llrussells
und Bruges, and some of the beach at
(Continued from page 1.)
strike, a new note sort of n chest note
They certainly have lots of
talking on " Co-operntioii of Home and
School." Mrs. E. E. Fisher, of the
Grant school association, told of the
benefits to be derived by affiliation
with tho state federation. H. C. Maris
gave an interesting 20-minuto speech,
Miss Gladys Scott and Miss Isola Smith
rendering enjoyable piano numbers be
tween the addresses. The rrmuuning
time was spent socially, tho object of
the meeting being to acquaint the new
tencuers and parents, and to give nil
outline of the coining year's activities.
A reception was tondored Senator
and Mrs. Georgo E. Chnmberlnin nt the
Commercial club this nfternoon in
Portland by the Everybody's league.
No invitations were sent out for this
event, and all the friends of the honor
guests wero invited to bo present.
The attractive colonial homo of Mrs.
0. W. Hayliurst, in Laurelhurst, Port
land, was'tho scene of a delightful li
terary tea Inst week. Mis. J. F. Risley
entertained with a charming group of
songs, accompanied by Miss Sue Ken
ny, and Miss Woodbury gnve a select
ed rending in her usual splendid man
ner. Mrs. William Galloway, of Salem,
and Mrs. D. D, Jones poured, and the
hostess wus further ussisted by the
Misses Pauline Bondurnnt and Dorothy
Guere. Mrs. Hnyhurst is a prominent
member of tho Oregon Congress of
Mothers and Parent-Teacher association.
Miss Helen Whitney of Portland Is
the hoiiHo guest of the II. B. Thielsens
and will remain for several weeks.
Mrs. Frank 0. Meyers entertained
tho ladies of her club Wednesday af
ternoon with a Kensington.
Evening meetings for tho winter will
lis devoted to plnylug auction Five
Hundred, Mr. and Mrs, Merlin Harding
presiding as hosts for tho next session,! Mis. Charles Parks' Bible class will
. rFlday evening. meet tomorrow in the lecture room of
Members of this flub are: Mr. and tho city llbrnrv nt 2:.10 o'clock.
Mrs, F. G. Meyers, Mr. nuil Mrs. Wil-
liaiu HcGilchrist, Jr., Mr, and Mrs. Mis, Joseph N. Smith of Highland
Daddy's Bedtime
How Mr. Snail
Was In Time
For Supper.
Ht Didn't Wks Up
Until 12 o'clock.
,HB mountain lizards had sent out invitations for a party," snld daddy.
"They hail Invited thn lls-srcls, the beetles, thu caterpillars, tho moths
and Mr. dummy Snail, who was a great frluud of theirs. Of course
for such n largo Purty they had mado their plans weeks In advance,
even before they sent out their tumultous. Tho party wus to bo given ou the
i.rv ton of a lilirli mountain. It wns a beautiful spot, tbo mountain llr.nids
thought. Tbeu they bung llttlo lanterns ull around to make It look 'festive,'
they sulci. Tin Invitations tboy sent out rend ns follows:
"'Tin mountuln llsnril family nt homo ou tbo top of tbo mountain Thurs
Jay afternoon from 8 until 7.
"T. S.-Pleaso come curly, as ro'ro going to bnvs wonderful games first,
which will make you very hungry, and you'll then moro than enjoy the good
upper we've prepared.'
"When Mr. Bammy Bnnll opened his Invitation he was much delighted.
"'Ah, that's splendid!' ho cried. 'I'll stmt Wljnu the morning, so I'll get
there on time, and, though Pin not so very fond of games myself, I'll wntcU
the others get tired and overheated, whllo I'll feel cool and rested wheu sup
ler time comes. I'll have to be on time.'
"However, Thursday morning came, nnd Mr. Pnnuny Bnnll overslept. Ilo
didn't wake up until 12 o'clock, nnd ns ho opened his eyes nnd yawned he
sw from his shell the cnterplllnrs nnd other guests crawling up the niouti
tslu side as fast as they could go. Now, Bammy Snail lived hnlfwny up the
mountain side, so ns he saw what time It wos he said to himself: 'Oh, well, 1
haven't very fur to go! I'll Just take another little nap.' 8o he turned over
ud went to sleep again.
"On top of the mountain the other guests were having a good time. They
wondered why Snmmy Bnnll didn't come. 'Ue promised us he'd be on time,'
uld the mountain llinrt).
" 'He means to be, I think,' snld one of the cnterplllnrs, 'but be really can I
help his laziness.'
"It was time for supper, nnd still Snmmy had not arrived, I do hope he
won't sleep all dnyr snld another mountain llsnrd, when at Hint moment,
nulling and panting, alowly crnwllng along, came Bammy Bnall.
" ! hope I'm not late?' be auild. '1 overslept' At this all the party laughed
and Bsmmy laughed too.
"But when he saw be was Just In time for supper he wns quite satisfied,
for what more could a snnll want than plenty of sleep and then a delicious
supper party without boring to gut op at crack of dawn toof
known to have received a telegram
from Mr. Booth containing his first
challenge a few minutes after noon
Suturduy, no direct reply had been
received by .Mr. Booth from Gov
ernor West lust night."
This is an untruthful statement. The
telegram was received by me Saturday
afternoon, just us 1 wus leaving Med
ford to keep n two o'clock engagement
at Central Point. Immediately upon
my return to Med ford, I replied to your
telegram and copies wero given to the
press, including the Oregoniun, through
its Med ford correspondent.
The telegram was sent to tho address
given by you and if it did not reach
you promptly it was because you were
not there to receive It. That the said
telegram reached the Oregoniun prompt
ly is evidenced by the fact that its
contents wero fully discussed in He
early or midnight Sunday edition. The
Oregoniun, however, following its con
teinptilile policy, refused to print the
telegram and thus kept its contents
from its readers.
You say you havo engagements which
would Interfere with your coming to my
meetings. Did it ever occur to you that
any engagement which would prevent
your attending my Saturday night
meeting would also prevent your being
nt tho Armoryt The Oregoniun says it
is not sutisfied with nn invitation to
go to a West meeting packed by West
pnrtisnus. very well, then, I will dis
arrange my own schcdulo to accommo
date you, Mr. Bouth, and will attend a
booth meeting packed by Booth parti
sans just to please Pompous Piper and
Plutocratic Pittock.
Your Invitation to meet you Snturdav
evening ut the Armory to discuss the
question of the acquisition of your
wealth, your public record and your fit-
uess for tho office of U, S. Senator is
accepted upon the following conditions:
1st. A competent stenographer to bo I
chosen by the chairmen of the Republi-'
can nnd Democratic Stnto Central Com-1
mittce, for the purpose of taking down
our speeches ns delivered. j
2nd. That the Oregoniun will pub
lish tho two speeches in full us report
ed, in order that its readers may re
ceive a truthful account of the meeting
and not a iluctorrd report.
.'Ird. Each speaker to have one hour.
Tho first speaker to have .10 minutes;
then, utter giving way to the other
fur an hour, to huvo tho balance of his
time, or .'III minutes, in which to close.
You may take your choice us to these
two positions,
Please advisn mo promptly In regard
to this, in order that my affairs may
bo adjusted to meet the situation.
Very truly yours,
as it were
Pin tucks predominate on all of the
models, however so the moment yon
don one you aro pretty opt to be all
stuck up.
What boots it this season is a varied
assortment of light-topped effects. The
suede shoe, Fashion will persuade you,
is the only thing. That is, of course,
the suede upper, for tho vamps arc
still of patent kid or gunmetnl. Cloth
tops are also good and botii tney anil
tho suede tops nro shown in shades of
tan, tnupo, champagne, pearl grey and
chamois. They all listen with buttons
of smoked pearl.
Just trek out to tne nam ana snena
the old plaid horse blanket if you want
some nittv material for your autumn
suit. You're pretty sure to be a little
hoarse yourself, anyhow, the way the
new sack coats aro cut decollette to
the waist line. At this point they are
fastened with, a lone button.
Shoulders nnd trousers aro still nnr-
row, and tlio waists nro curvcu in. ion
certainly can't escape having your Buit
checked up against you for tho "hoot
inon" materials are Indeed nil tho rage.
Some of tho plaids are huge van-colored
cross bar effeets while others mod
estly remain In the pin check nnd Shep
herd plaid class.
Tho larger plulds are prettier in a
combination of dark blue and green or
a warm brown nad maroon. Large bas
ket weave plaids in grey and black ami
tan and brown are smart but with lit
tle claim to beauty.
Swagger morning coats and wnist
coats of Oxford grey, bound in same
tone silk braid worn with stunning
trousrB of black and white arc gwiruu
teed fo turn the veriest mutt into a
replica of Beau nrummen
The pupils of the High Schools of
Oregon will make all of the furniture!
for the Oregon building at the Panama
Pacific Exposition to bo held in San
Francisco next year and the pupils in
the manual training department of the
Salem High school will make the blue
prints for the same is the announcement,
of Assistant State School Superintend
ent E. F. Carlton, who will have chargo
of the educational exhibit of Oregon at!
the big show, this morning after a con-
ference held with leading educational
officers of the state at the state house
last evening,
Tho High school exhibit will be held
in the Oregon building at tho fair.,
Multnomah county has been given half
of the space in the building allotted fori
tho display, (10 feet long by 18 feet
wide, and the balance of the space will
be apportioned equally among tho:
other high schools of the stnto. Onoj
school will furnish the exhibit in mnn
ual training work, another in machanicnl
drawing, another in pattern making, an
other iu forge work, and others in do
mestic art work. The exhibit of the
Portland schools will bo of a similar
nature and will be so arranged nnd
decorated as to harmonize with the bal
ance of the exhibit.
The furniture for all of the five rooms
of the fair commissions, the governor's
reception room, the genera! reception
room and the dining room will be made
by the high Bchool pupils and each
school of the state will bo assigned a
certain number of pieces so that the
work from all of the high schools of
the state will make up one unit. The
University of Oregon, Oregon Agricul
tural College and State Educational de
partment exhibits will bo mnde in the
educational palace along with the ex
hibits of other states.
Is under cover and winter is on.
for it.
We have prepared
Just Arrived
A full line of WINTER SUITS. Regular values $10
to $15. We sell them for
$7.00 to $11.00 each
All Sizes
Cheviots, Worsteds, Serges, Tweeds and other cloths
daily in demand, of perfect make and fit.
Overcoats and Raincoats
At Great Bargain Prices.
See Our Windows
The Plymouth
Corner State and Liberty Streets
(Continued from page one.)
Tim latest ton coats have a large
flare to them that would put the flar
ingest Russian tunic cont of the fair
sex to the blush. The sleeves aro the
rnglan type and the materials nro of
rough English mixtures and homespuns.
As to their color schemes Joseph's fa
mous coat up against these 11114 models
would look like a pallid dream. One
dele'-tably fruitly model is of n diag
onal weave of alternate plum und apri
cot tints.
Silk mufflers for wear with dinner
and evening gowns dress nro still ac
ceptable of the knit and crochets white
or pearl grey silk, but the very newest
wrinkle In this lino are scurfs of lienvy
white or pearl grey taffeta tucked
lengthwise of their shimmering sur
faces wita tiny all-over tucks and fin
ished with deep fringe of knotted silk.
Pnjamns of Roman striped Terry
cloth with slippers to mutch ore right
up to tho scratch, and bathrobes of
washable corduroy In brilliant hues of
ornnL'C, scnrl'
green will th
of skins,
From Lyclc. in East Prussia, the kai
ser's troops were advancing into Rus
sia. Near Warsaw there appeared to be
no question that they hud suffered a
check, if nothing worse, though they
still denied it.
About CO miles south of Warsaw, on'
the Vistula, another battle hail dcvcT-i
oped between the Russians and a (lei-;
man force hound tor Lublin.
' Tho Austriuns told of the rapture of)
important positions in Gulicia, though
the Russians denied they had passed
the River Sna. -
Anti-Herman riots continued in Lon
don. !
The warring powers' navies shiTwedi
considerable activity.
Off Kino Chan bay the Japanese
cruiser Tnkuchiho was blown up by a
German mine with the loss of 11-14.
The French cruiser Wnldeck-ltoussenu
sank an Austrian submarine in the
The British cruiser Undaunted, which
Inst week sank four German destroyer,
with a loss, admitted in Berlin, of lull
oftivers and men, was reported to have
taken a German mine layer in the
North sea.
Captured by the British cruiser Car
oniu, the Americaii steamship Briinlilla,
formerly known as the Wnshingto'n,
Goruuin-owned, was held at llulifux,
declared to have coiitrabund of war ou
Huie Wing Sang Co.
'Removal Sale
All Goods at Cost
We have made up all kinds of Wrappers, Kimonas,
Waists, White Underwear and all kinds of Silk
Goods, House Dresses, Men's and Children's Suits,
Pants and Overalls, Ladies' and Gents' Underwear.
All kinds of Overshirts, all colors of Sweaters. Shoes,
Ladies' and Girls' Fancy Dresses, Fancy Neckwear,
Ladies' and Gents' Hose, Embroidery, Lace, Silk
Scarfs, and Silk Handkerchiefs, Chinaware, Matt
ing, wholesale and retail, etc.
is ill Ogdcn, Kansas, her former home,
where she went to attend u reunion of
the members of her family, She will
return about thn first of November,
her trip covering a period of one mouth.
Tin1 Chniituuiiun Heading Circle held
a most interesting meeting J rlduy ar-
Portland, Ore., Oct. HI, Registration
of voters was extended two days ill
Multnomah county. Estiinutes are now
being mnde by the politicians on the
probable vote this year III Oregon, ow
ing to tho first general election under
the women's suffrage law. The best
authorities consider thnt 225.1100 votes
will probably be the highest cast. Some
y . . ... ti. ... ,,.iB pace u as low ns ",,,ouw. "c umiiht
et, turquoise and 1 1 t i ( , fc , ,,,, , (,r ,
is season cover a multitude , ,, J '
Miss Josephine Phillips filed suit Inst
week asking 75.'ll damages from Pain
less Parker, iilleglng that she was com
pelled to have two good teeth extracted
because of work done ou another tooth
In Painless Parker's office, In giving
his side of the suit, Dr. Pinker said:
"This is the second damage suit of
this kind that has lieen Instigated
against me during the campaign for
the dental reform bill. These ilcntnl
lienKl? At the Willamette sunito-
Hum, Sundnv evening, October IS,
llill, nt d o'clock, Mrs. .Ninry Huber,
wife of Jesse Huber, aged 44 veurs. 1
Funeral services at lilgdon's chapel,1
Tuesduy afternoon at 2 o'clock. Inter-.
incut III City View cemetery. j
.Mr. ntnl .M is. liuoer nnn renin n
termini! in the ehildien's tore room South Piniile, eight miles north of Sn-! trustit-s here must tliins tnut ne
.1.- ....i.i!.. in... .... ..... I..... h l'l-.iv iiim tn thn! Vole s V. oil! lliev lion- Hi nil nil-ni l-
oi iny on 1 1 lie mini i, v. nun villi n tin I u- i lem, I hi vim j i " - . . .. . , -,,!..,
spou.leil to with current events. Mrs., time Mr. Holier was employed on i igiiinsr ine . . .
I'. T. Porter gave ttie crlilc s report, 1 statesman here enu nicy i""i
Mrs. ( arrle I Impel giving the lesson, in wide circle or menus nere. nr
nhi'li was (alien from the third and her husband, she haves one daughter,
fourth chapters ill' "Through Knglnnd Helen, aged 17, Mr. Huber Is a cnusin
with Tenuvsoii." Mrs, H. C. M iiiton 1 of M rs. C. S. Hamilton, of this city.
prepared an excellent paper on, "
Oxford University,'' Mis. II. C. Up MAR1UI.D,
ley tending a paper on "Hooks," llr ,
subject was one of which geneial In- j (Independence Moiiitor.'l
foiinitlon Is lacking and thereby! I.ynil T, Secley ami Mis irenn p.
proved one of the most interesting on llrover were merilcd yesterday by Hev,
the nlteiuoon's program, I V. T. Tapscott nt the Haiitlnt pnrsni.
rri.rt i... . i I....I. I...,'- ...u i 1....... .I1..I..L. .it'ler t ie eeieinntl"
1 III 'lllltHIU Wl ll.-Al . ..Hill B BIT, II1UI-, Jllllll ' ' .1 .1.11
sion will he announced later. thev dcpiirtcd for Portland, wheie the) oits.
will remain ror several onys.
Mr. Scclev Is engaged In fanning nenr
In'dcpcn len'ce. Mrs. Secley Is a musi
(inn of merit nnd often has favored the
chunlies with violin selections.
Of course these suits do not
show incompetence nil my part, even If
somebody nus to blame, because you
know that 1 have no license In Oregon
and I am not doing dental operations
ill mv iifln-e; eiiiisequentlV, It is 110 I'c
I flection on me. Tho wink wns none by
Imi'ii who have licenses to practice in
Oregon from the State lluuid, which Is
continued liv the Dentin irust ine
same hoard thut suid 1 was In ilic
tent to practice. It is n gient hike, but
I do not think it will foul
III II n v
You've located the right spot when you
come here for clothes; the reasons are clear
enough. First, we have gathered for you a
fine stock of
Ready Tailored
Suits and Overcoats
$15 to $30
They are made right, goods shrunk,
sewed with pure silk thread, best wearing
linings. Second, we are experts in manu
facturing clothes and can select tin; fabrics
that will give you the most service for your
money. Come in today and let us show you
what we can do for you.
Los Angeles, (al., Oct. 111. Palling
headlong in the path ol a street car
she was trying to cnlch, Mrs. Clyde
(lurdiier Slid her fouryearold baby,
which she carried In her srms, were
ground to dentil today beneath flic
wheels. According to witnesses, Mrs.
(lardiier tried to cross ahead of the
ear to reach a corner to board it. Ap
parently she stumbled over a rail. The
iiioloimiin wns not arrested.
Phont Main al and plact , families oml a
your Want Ad whtrt it will do H'"'"!'
th most good.
MARHll'.D Saturday afternoon, Miss
Mnrv Edwards wis mnrrled to H. A,
Johnson, Jr., of this city. The cere
tuonv wns performed by the Rev. K
T. Porter, pastor of the First Christ
ian church, at the new home of the
groom, 2u:i0 North Commercial street.
The 1', S. government Is taking no
chances on the Introduction of contii
gious diseases ns a result of war con
ditions in liurope. Keilenil authorities
nlniig the const in the Imiiiigrnlioii,
revenue, sanitary, nrmv and navy de
pertinents are enforcing, ligld Inspection.
Portland banks report local condi
tions are steadily Improving and bank
clearances are increasing, although still
somewhat short of what they were this
ml a few c oe rrieni s wero ' . , ..
" . , f will !. the withdrawal of European money
Air. is .in. ,iuiiii-vii "... - t- .i i.
........... wVrm- which liuit llitenileil investment m mis
' " '- ,V;. " ..ti.t.w.imrtlrnltirlv from France-there
ber first, in their new resiocin-, , i-
is really capital enough in Oregon mid : good. t
that the tendency is to bring this enpi I
till out into lu'tlvi! operation, If the! Dun Hint IlimMtteet both lake an op.
idle money In llieon is brought out, timlnlie view of the future, saying tint
lis seems pioiiiisinu, the loss of the I'iu-, present reudjustmeiit along economical
ropeun supply for big development , Hues for both consumption and proline
work mi. v m t be so serious a mutter In ' lion Is bound to liuvu a healthy lean
this state is In some others.
The wheat market has had another i
week of prosperous conditions. Export- '
Ing is heavy. This has affected the
general demand for the rnutscr giiilns, i
Mops were sternly last week, and the I
general produce market film; meats on j
the hodf slightly higher, with no pros
pect of declining prices. The volume of
wool is heavier and pries continue
Whichever side of the market
you are on it will pay yuu to
put your Journal Viiiit Into
print right away, for the seller
of today Is usually thn buyer
of tomuriow,