Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, September 18, 1915, 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.

Margaret Mason Writes of
Gotham s Fads and Fashions
. ' " , . , Al. M :
Vhen Sue kicks up her heels this fall
Believe me fur will fly ( I
p0r she'll wear fur upon her boots j
And they'll come up o high. ;
New York, Sept. 17. We now all ;
h&ve this much iu common with the bus j
conductor well turned limbs are no
treat to us. With skirts ever going a j
little bit higher we are fairly surfeit-;
ei with displays of hosiery. I
"An men ai it uiue noun muxes i
nine, is 1118 oug 01 tn- wrc aua
just nine inches above the toe line is
the proper fall length for this gar
ment. What it lacks in length, how
ever, it will more than make up in
width. .Six or seven yards round is the
average circumference of the hem.
Just to bring a bit of brightness into
the lives of all save the blind many
skirts are lined with a vivid scarlet,
green, blue, or, orange silk from the
hem to the knee. This glimpse of color
is very effective flaring out as milady
strides up the avenue or steps lightly
into her waiting car, be it trolley or
Bolls Eoyce.
The same tint used for the skirt
lining also faces up the inside of the
long flaring bell sleeves and touches
up the neck line and the pockets.
Everything seems to be striving for
the higher life as the days grow shorter.
The skirts and collars are climbing to
ear tips and hats are going them bet
ter. Some of the collars shown are nothing
short of amazing. They are cut like
deep flaring cuffs and stand up uni
formly around the head. It may be an
open secret that lovely woman has two
legs to stand on but whether she has
a mouth and a chin now remains a dark
mystery thanks to these new collars.
For the woman who just won't stick
her head into the noose of a choker col
lar the designers ai offering conces
sions in the form of a collar open in
front but jutting up all around the mase
of the brains and aural appendages be
hind. All the fur collars on suits, gowns
and coats are high and swathing as
the pocketbook will permit. Positively
their only limits seem financial. What
(Continued from Page Two.)
Hotels 'and meals Mrs. B. F. South
wick, Mrs. C. S. Hamilton.
MtiutcAf r K P. Purletimi "Mra.
Kurghnrdt, Mrs. Cartwright and Mrs.
ilall Mrs. U. U. Brown ana -Mrs. f.
A. Elliott.
Miss Helen Calbreath and her beauti
ful mount, Susie-Seal, are fast friends,
according to tho Oregon . Journal.
"Susie-Seal is a perfect little lady,"
affectionately stated the mistress, w jen
the camera found them out together
hunting a few especially green and ten-
der tufts of grass. "In the busy life
of the studio," said Miss Calbreath,
who is a piano teacher, "there is no
relaxation or exercise that caii . com
pare with horseback riding."
Miss Calbreath is one of the most
capable, ambitious and thoroughly in
dependent girls among tiie many tal
ented professional women of the city,
and her advice seems to have a mes
sage. She ilias traveled extensively
abroad, and in the eastern states, and
has been a keen observer.
"There is no companion for the open
like a horse whose unobtrusive presence
seems a part of it all. Then the ex
ercise is so healthful.
"An exhilirating gallop over a coun
try road! and all tho cares and worries
of a moment before are gone, the mind
is free and rested, and 'all is well with
the world.'
' ' With a party of friends I covered a
route on horseback this summer from
Portland to Tillamook and on to As
toria, which most of previously had
taken by motor. We all declared the
horseback riding to be far the more
enjoyable trip. We wandered along,
peeping into every nook and corner of
the wonderful wildness along the road.
The horses were keen for the new road
they were traveling and seemed to enter
into the trip as an exploration lark.
"Dancing, golf, tennis and kindred
spurts may all oivtrihute to the grace
ad charm of a girl's carriage, but a
brislv gallop in the wind will bring col
or to the checks and an open happy,
healthy countenance that no other sport
on enrth can touch."
Miss Calbreath wns at one time a
resident of Salem,' when her father, Dr.
Cnlhrcathf was superintendent of the
: f - " ' . ,t ; :.
., -..;; - - ...... - - . .
: J V. if- J- f.L "
Th. Ladies' Doubl. Quartette, who
th.8Uter1rUa.,e. Pnnel:
fur is left over from tollors, cuffs and
wide banding on the hems of the skirts
is used to encircle the tops of the new
high shoes.
Of a necessity to keep up with, the
skirt line the boots and shoes have had
to come up in tho world also and they
are proportionately higher than last
year's models.
The smart magpie effects of black
kid or patent' leather with pipings and
buttons of white nuve bandings of
white fur around the top. With her
irorsies tliirs embellished with the relic
of a cats ninth life tho winsome wearer
may well be designated as "pussy foot
ed." m
Bronze boots banded in skunk arc
stunning and a pair of pearl grey kid
dress , boots with chinchilla fcre ex
quisite. All white ones are also shown
with the white fur tops for wear with
the stunning white velours broadcloth
suits deeply banded a la Pousse with
wide bands of white fox.
Buttons or laces are a mere matter
of personal fancy as to shoos fastenings
this fall and winter. Both are equally
good just as long as they know their
proper place and keep it. No more
straying from the middle front to side
or back ways. Colored tops will stil
be worn iu moderation but will oftener
be developed in soft tinted kid than
suede or cloth. Heels will be Jiigl
French affairs and camps are shorter.
As for hosiery, it is a perfect riot
of color and design. One bronze pair
not content with a pair of conserva
tive clocks, one on each side, abolishes
the side clocks and has three up the
front. This timely style is sure to be
Others are embroidered in contrast
ing shades and stripes, checks and dots
are conspicuous details. Open' works
and lace effects are favored for even
ing wear as aro metallis embroidered
hose for wear with the metallic brocade
gowns and gold and silver brocaded
slippers. , .
Plain sheer stockings of solid but
gorgeous hues are fovared for wear
with the high shoes and often match
up the linings of the skirts.
Oh there's bound to be a lot of excite
ment on foot when the new fur trimmed
boots and giddy hosiery gets in place
Oregon state hospital, and was prom
inent in the social life here.
Dorothy and Dolores Munson, the
twin daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie
Munson, celebrated their fifth birth
days, Friday afternoon at tho home of
their parents, 5(i5 .South Liberty street.
The afternoon was merrily passed with
games and music, followed by refresh
ments served on the lawn. Those who
assisted were: Mrs. Roma Hunter, Mrs.
Jol'n Bnyno. The guests were: Misses
Marjorio Marcus,. Marjoric Webb, Mil-
area Elements, x ranees ainuc, f ranees
Brassard, Yvonne Aufranc, Mnycle
Hunter and Master Kenneth Webb.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Smith, of East
Center street, are week-end guests at
the A. M. Crawford home in Port
land. .
Takes Everybody Riding
In Handsome New Car
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Miss Christine Harold, of Glen Har
old farm, near yumaby, motored down
to Claxtur in her Studebnker six on
Wednesday and during the afternoon
took the following people out in 1.
elegant machine: Mrs. O. S. McMunn,
Mrs. Ed Matthes, Mrs. Thos. Newton,
Airs. Ilios. Day, .Maiguente Alatthos,
Augusta Matthes, Marion and Eddie
Matthes. Violet and Neal Newton, Mrs.
Marie Harold, Miss Marie Harold and
Mrs. Alex Harold. The trip which in
eluded a visit to Salem bv the river
road and return by the Pacific highway.
also a visit to the matchless flower
gardens at some of the state institutions.
where dahlias, asters and geraniums are
seen in such profusion and perfection
as to almost pass belief.
Miss Harold and her young chauf
feur, Ralph Harold, share the honors
equally with the Studebnker, and -during
the three mouths the Harolds have
owned the machine 154 people outside
of their own kinsmen, have enjoyed
outings, and 1,537 miles hnve been
traversed enjoying beautiful Oregon.
The Eosehurg Review, speaking of
Riddle's venison barbecue, says: "Pen
dleton has her 1 Round-Vp'; other cities
have their various attractions that win
a proportionate recognition; but a new
event is now a yearly certainty and it
seems destined to place Riddle, Or., on
the map of every real sportsman and
'good fellow' in the state."
with tfc. Buin. .Men'. Q?'""
Must Be In Good Health and
Right Frame of Mind
Before Accepted
The difference between a marine and
a soldier, seems to be that while a sol
dier fights only on land, a marine has
the training of a soldier and fights on
both land and water. In other words,
the marine is the landing force of the
navy and may Bcrve either on cruisers
and battle ships, or on land dutv as
sort of a police force.
sergeant W. B. Schuman, of the
Western Reeruiting division of the
United States Marine Corps, has estab
lished a recruiting station for the
navy, with rooms in the postoffice
building. This will perhaps become a
permanent recruiting station for the
marine corps, and any young man who
has ambitions to spend four years, not
on the big ships firing the big guns,
but iii the marine corps, would do well
to call on Sergeant Schuman. After a
young man is once accepted, he may
have the opportunity of becoming a
gunner, and again,' if his ability does
not run in that line, he may never
touch a big gun, and never serve oir a
cruiser or battle ship.
For a recruit, tho age limits are 19
to 30 years, and if not of age, the ap
plicant must have the consent of his
The height of the prospective marine
may be anywhere between five feet and
six inches, to six feet and one inch, and
weighing anywhere between 130 and
The pay as a starter is $15 a month,
everything furnished and paid except
luxuries and the laundry bill. If he be
comes a good marksman, the pay is
raised to $17 a month, and $18 for a
sharp shooter. An expert rifleman is
good for $20 a month, and no chance
to spend money except on luxuries and
laundry. From a private, the next pro
motion is to corporal at $21 a month,
and next to sergeant at $30 a month,
everything found..
The young man applying at the re
cruiting station will have the following
experiences. Upon first applying to
Sergeant Schuman at his office in the
postoffice building, he must first satis
fy the recruiting officer that he is with
in the age limit, is a born or naturalized
citizen, and that he comes within the
height and weight requirements. There
is no literary test, but he must, satisfy
the sergeant that he can read and write
intelligently and has a fair understand
ing of arithmetic. Thus lar it is easy
Nexi comes the physical test, and
particular attention is given to the eyes
and feet. If the sergennt is satisfied
so fur with the applicant, he is passed
on to Dr. B. L. Stecves for a medical ex
amination. If everything is all right so far, the
prospective recruit is sent to the Port
land office for re-exnininntion by the
officer in charge of the Portland dis
trict, and also re-examined by the reg
ular marine corps doctor. from
time he leaves Salem, nil expenses arc
paid. In fact, the young man is put to
no expense whatever at any stage of,
his efforts to become a marine.
If everything is O. K. at the Port
land office, the recruit is sent to the
marine barracks at Mare Island, about
30 miles from (San Francisco to the re
cruiting rendevous, where he is placed
under observation for a week or ten
days. Right here is perhaps the most
severe test, as a marine corps does not
want nny young man unless his habits
are right and he has the proper outlook,
into life.
If accepted, he is put on the govern
ment pay roll, given his two uniforms,
that of undress blue, and the Khaki, and
all his underclothing and other wearing
apparel, including shoes. If not ac
cepted at this stage, he is sent home
at the government's expense and his
efforts to join the navy hasn't cost him
a cent.
The recruit has now become a real
marine and begiiiB his instructions in
foot movements, drilling, athletics, box
ing, setting up drill, Swedish exercise,
all of which will require five hours
each day. Ho will bo in a company of
from 300 to 500 recruits doing the same
thing, as the government." has but one
recruiting station west of the Mississip
pi river. After 14 weeks of this work,
he becomes a fulr fledged marine and
is assigned to a company.
Right here, he has the privilege of
selecting to a certain extent the sta
tion in which he will serve. If he
wishes foreign service, he may be sent
S Barton,
Girls of Willamette
Enjoyed Short Hike
Thursday the girls of Willamette as
sembled at Katon hull at 5 o'clock and
started out cu a hike, carrying their
lunch with tham. They journeyed to
the Polk county side of the river south
of the bridge and there built a camp
fire and proceeded to roast their "hot
dogs." College songs were song and
talks were made by the cider girls.
The hike wns a means of all getting
acquainted aud it was thoroughly en
joyed by the "rookeeses." Tho crowd
returned about 7:30.
The annunl Stag Mixer of the 'col
lege Y. M. C. A. will be held this eve
ning in the university gym at 8 o'clock.
One of the features of the evening's
entertainment will be the gool old
game of "hot hand," which does more
than anything else to cause the newly
arrived "rooks" to have a warm and
tender feeling for upper classmen.
Speeches by the most popular men jn
school activities will be heard and the
social committee has arranged suitable
eats for the occasion.
By George Martin.
Mr. Consul Gottschnlk needn't kick
becnusc it tnkes 107 duys to get a let
ter from the tT. S. to Brazil. We know
a man, not fifty miles from here, who
swears that $5" he borrowed in 1010
was mailed to us 5 years ngo. We
haven't received that letter yet.
"The wild, black orange of Corrien
tes is a sure cure for finmosis," reports
Consul Keena from Argentina; and we
certainly have to hand it to the consul
for scaring up an unheard-of fruit to
cure an undreamed-of disease.
Consul Keena also reports that Ger
many's glass trade with Chile is all
broken up by the war. Although it
panes us to learn this we ennnot re
frain reminding the German glnssmnk
ers that "People who live in glass
houses shouldn't declare wnr."
Oysters, .savs the Bureau of Fisher
ies were legal tender when the Indians
ruled America. Ah, those must hnve
been good old days, when a ninn could
march down to tho treasury with a
shovel and a sack and come home a
However, there was always the dnn
ger confronting a man with a family
that his children would ent three or
four hundred thousand-one-dollar bills
when he wasn't looking.
We can almost sec the busy little
bnnliclerks shelling nickels.
Probably the elite ate nothing but $5
gold pieces.
But, how could a man tell whether
he wns in a bank or a restaurant f Be
cnusc the banker didn't wear aprons?
to Peking, China, lloubiulu, or one of
two stations in the Philippine Islands.
Foreign service and service on a battle
ship increases the pay 20 per cent.
Just before the recruit begins his
active service, he is allowed a furlough
of about two weeks on full pay, al
though he pays his own expenses while
taking this vacation. At the end of 30
years, he is retired on three-fourths pay,
or ne can quit t lie service at any time.
According to Sergeant Schuinun, the
greater part of the recruits come from
the country or the smaller towns, and
that so far, he has had six applications.
The government is satisfied if a recruit
ing station secures two men cuch month,
if any fond mother is of the opinion
that her son will be in bad company in
the murine corps, the sergeant thinks
sue tins anotiier guess coming, as tne
marine corps has ruised its general
standard and a mun must be not only
physically, but mentally well qualified
to finally be permitted to don the
murine corps uniform.
Eugene Bible University
WillJConduct Rally
The Eugene Bible university, located
at Eugene, Ore., nnd sustained by the
Christian churches of the west will con
duct a greut rally in the First Chris
tian church of this city Sunday next.
The Eugene Bible university is just
entering the. twenty-first year and will
celebrate its twentieth anniversary
twentieth anniversnrv
November 17. This university is locat
ed adjacent to the 'ampus of the state
university and dining its twenty years
of service has earned a place in the
hearts of the people of the state of
The university in preparation for a
proper celebration nt its twentieth an
niversary has put in the field a repre
sentative team for tr.c purpose of pre
senting its claims to those who have a I
right to henr them, mis team consists
of the following well known work
ers: Otho H. Williams, for six years
the minister of the First Church of
Bellinghnm, Wash. Mr. Williams is a
clear, forceful speaker. He is eloquent
: nnd masterful in his address, nnd will
i gh-c the principal address of the day;
i the Gilfilen Hntlev quartette, all the
Unombers of which are graduates of the
Eugene Bible university, is one of the
I most popular combination of voices that
' . i .1.- m. -i 1.
ever appeareo in oi'- '-iiiibohh ihhi:h
Thev have appeared in conventions,
both local and national, and Interde -
nominntion as well as others
rs. nlwsvs be-
ing enthusiastically received. Tn the
nntionnl convention held at f.os Angeles
this year they preceded Wm. J. Bryiin
nnd were compelled by that great audi
ence to return four times before it
would give ear to that great speaker.
This is only one of many incidents
that goes to show that no one can af
ford to miss this crent opportunity. K.
j C. Sanderson, president of the milver
! itv. will also be prctnt. Others of
I the team who will be present are: (i. 8.
O. Humbert, field secretary! Leon I
Mvers the pastor nt The Dalles, and
Abe F. Bennett, evangelist.
Aside from the regular offerings tnk
. .
. .. .
. .
. M
. ..
We are head-
tt, quarters for
the famous
"Moss Rose"
draper ies,
and have
some very at
tractive d e
signs at pop-
t ular prices.
See our new line of Trunks just re-
::" ceived. Prices right, sold on our easy
;;; payment plan. $3-75 and up.
Brass Bed special, 2-inch
t post, 5 1-2-inch fillers
special $6.35.
2-inch post, 7 7-8-inch fil
lers, special $12.50.
there will be no offerings taken in the
church. The services will be on a high
plane from first to lust but is given
without any admission price or silver
offering. All are urged to conic and en-
joy this treat,
Free Methodist.
No. 1228 North Winter street. Sun
day services: Sabbath school 11:45,
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.
Prayer meeting Thursday 7:45 p. m.
W. J. Johnston, pnstor.
South Salem Friends.
Corner of South f oiiiinercinl and
Washington streets, II. K, lVmberton,
pastor. Bible school nt 10 a. m., B. ('.
Miles, superintendent. ..Meeting for
worship and preaching nt 11 n. in., and
7:30 p, m. Christina Kndeavor meet
ing nt 0:30 p. m. Prayer meeting
Thursday at 7:30 p. in.
First Methodist F.pjscfpal,
Corner State and Church streets,
Richard N. Avison, minister, 9:00 a, in.,
Class meeting. 0:45 a. in., Sabbath
school, Messrs. Schramm and tlilkey, su
perintendents. 11:00 a. m., Morning
worship, sermon by tne pastor. 0:30 p.
m., Intermediate League, .Mrs. M. ,
Pindley, superintendent. (1:30 p. in., Kp
worth League, Misses Genevieve Avison
and Kva Heott, presidents. 7:30 p. in.,
Evening worship, sermon by the pastor.
First Congreirational.
.Tames Klvin, pastor. Sunday school
meets promptly at 10 o'clock, Prof. W.
I. Htuley, superintendent. Morning
service at 11 o'clock. Subject, "Sources
of Strength." Christ inn Kndeavor
meeting nt 0:30. Regular evening serv
ice nt 7:30. Subject, "The Story of
Nomnn." Mid week meeting Thursday
evening at 7:30, Subject, "The Lord's
First Presbyterian,
The pastor, Carl 11. h'lliott, will be
gin in the morning service a serios of 10
monthly Bcrinona on the Hebrew proph
ets. The one Suiiduy morning will be in
t.1tc unturo jot) introductory to that
course and will aim to make clear the
ft of men the prop tiers were una ineir
large place in ine um lesiiiniini mm'
omy. Studies of individual prophets
will be given month by month. The ev
ening sermon will be "The Duty of
the Home und Church iu Relation to the
Public School," appropriate to the op
enening of the schools on Monday morn
ing. Miss Hurton will sing. The Young
People's meeting is he ld nt H:4fl o'clock
and young people are invited to attend.
Snnd'ay school meets at 0:45 o'clock,
Castle Chapel, United Brethren.
Corner Seventeenth street and Ne
braska avenue, II. H. Dorks, minister.
W. W. Rosebrnugh, Sunday school su
perintendent. Sunday school, 10 n. ni.
Officers, teachers n,,n J"'iilH are urged
ami expected to b present. Morning
worship, 11 o'clock, subject, "I'nity
With Christ." Christian Kndeavor,
(1:45, Mrs. J. J. I.oter, lender. The
gospel in song und sermon, 7:15. Mid
week prayer meeting Thursday, 7:30 p.
' m. As a ciiuren we. inse p.cs.m- ,.,
1 supporting every issue that promotes
rignteousness, mnm jmt mm n-nK-
ions dignity. You are ulwiiys welcome
here and are invited to make us a
visit. I
Refort.ied. I
Comer Capitol ami Marlon streets.,
U' fl 1 Intiknnnirier. I.listor. SlllldllV1
school nt 10 a. m, Morning worship In j
German at 11 o'clock, subject, "Jssne.h
sr." Evening service in English at 7:30.
Subject, " Religion j What Is Itf"
Corner of Chemeketa and Cottage
street. Richard F. Tis'her, minister.
Morning service at 11 o'clock, subject,
ill :tniinfes rtm M
.. ra mm h u p u
Ni l i ll la IN
25 lbs. Pure Silk Floss Mattress, fancy
art tick, special this week.
only $7.55
school begins the first Sunday in Octo-
ber as do tho "Social Service Meet-
ings." All friends of liberal religion
mid progressive thought are cordially
invited to our meetings.
Kast State and Kighteenth streets,
(ieorge Koehler, pastor. Sunday school
German and Knglish at 10 u 'clock,
Divine service at 10:30 a. m. No oven-
ing service. .
Lutheran Service.
St. John's Kvungelicul 'Lutheran
church, Sixteenth and A streets, Kugle-
wood. 11. W. Gross, pastor. At the leg-
ulur morning service 10 a. m the new
instructor of St. John's day-school,
Prof. K. Schabaclier, will be inducted
into his new field of labor. All are
uerman meinour.
Corner Thirteenth nnd Center streets,
On account of the rush of business following the announcement of
our Sixth Annual Fall Opening, ami also on account of sickness, we hnve
been unablo to wait on the largo number of customers, old ami new, who
flocked in to take udvantage of the special reduction which wo made
for this week only. Rnther thun disappoint these people, we've de
cided to
During which the bh mo special low prices will prevail. We will ur
Tango to take caro of all who come. Store will be open evenings during
the sale.
Tailor to Men and Women
Best By Every Test
('Ji . . vj...1 ..... r
i- -f ..... ..
Seemster Bro. Grocery, I. Pwyans Grocery,
Phone an order to us and see for yourself the
superior qualities of the" Sunny Brook Ice Cream.
Sunny Brook Dairy
Phone 222.
We have
many pat
terns of
voiles, laces,
nets, sandour tt
and sundown
d r a p e r i es it
from 12yc a
yard to $1.50. if
Call and in- II
spect our $t
stock of
Quality Fur
Keg. 28 Buby Buggy, spec. 113.50
Reg. 33 Kx. Tublo, siuure, 14.05
Reg, $10..-0 Sturgis flo-Cart, 1.35 ; ;
Keg. if.-) Dining Table, spec, iflo.75
Keg. 20 Reed Proaiubulutor $8.35
A. J. Weigle, pastor. Sunday school at
10 a. in. and communion service, con
ducted by District Superintendent 'dev.
K. K. lleit.el, lit 11 o'clock. Rev.
Ilert.ler will preach iu Knglish nt
Pintum Sunday evening.
Salvation Army.
Services will bo condticteil l,v tlm
! Sulvation Army corner of State and
, Liberty streets, ns follows: HaturdH),
S p. m.; Sunday Sunday school, 1 :.'!!
i p. m. Christian pruiu meeting, 3 p. in.
', Salvation meeting, 8 p. in. Other week-
. niClir meetings will be omitted until
j October 1. Captain nnd Mrs. Kelso,
Highland Friends.
Comer Highland and Kim street:!.
Sabbath school, 10 a. nt., Karl l'ruitt,
superintendent. Meetings for worship,
11 a. in. and 7:15 p. m. Christian Kn
deavor, 0:30 p. m. Prayer nieetinu;
Thursday, 7:45 p. m. Josephine Hock
i ett, pastor, Phone MU5.
Ask for Sunny Brook Ice
Cream. Ask for it at the
following fountains:
Poole's Drug Store,
Red Cross Pharmacy,
Opera House Dg. Store,
Wonder Candy Kitchen,
Globe Confectionery,
E. M Miller, Turner,