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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 22, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, FEB. 22, 1916.
AN insistent topic of conversation)
and one that has bestirred society j
women of Tort land during the,
past week has been tlie refusal of Wal-1
demur Un.l, violinist, to proceed with
his solos at the society tea, given for
the. visiting nurses' association at the
llotel Portland, because a number of
women insisted on chattering. Tiiei
women were, no doubt, almost as much
surprised that Mr. Und walk out, as he I
was that they continued talking. Since i
it is a trifle "faux pas" for one to j
whisper and chatter at such affairs the
Tebukc wis quite apropos, and well ad-,
ministered. Those who forgot their
manners will probably not do so again. (
However, this breach of etiquette is i
not confined to Portland audiences!
alone, as Salem listeners repeatedly of-1
fend by similar discourteous attentions:
to renowned artists.
The step just tnken by Mr. Lind gets
rather an unexpected corroboration,
from no less th.ui tiio famous and em
inent musical personage Jgnare Pad-
eriewski, piano virtuoso, it was in Ncwj
York Ctiy recently when some of the,
audience ' left the recital hall, while
Pnderewiski was playing. A New York
paper says that " Padercwiski turned I
around and give them a glance winch if!
their backs hadn t been turned, woulil
nave been calculated to make them
quail with shame and confusion. When
all was peaceful and quiet again, Pad
ereinski repeited the outraged classic
and continued with the programme.
lie evidently prognve, for with true
generosity he gave a long encore, at the
nil, in order to show, perhaps, that the
rudeness of a few did not condemn a
whole audience which was manifestly
ashamed of its few wayward mem
bers. ' '
The "C. C." club composed of n
group of young girls w is charmingly en
tertained Saturday afternoon by Miss
Maude McCoy at the home of her aunt,
Mrs. J. W. Lewis, 1 IS Oak street.
flames and refreshments made the af
ternoon merry. Mrs. L. ('. McCoy anil
Wisg Ada Dayton assisted Mrs. Lewis
in serving the young people.
The club includes the following maids
Dorothy Dick, Helen Rose, Josephine
Ttanmgirtnor, Maxine Huren, Pauline
Piek, isobel Croisnn, Margaret Good
in, Mary Jane Albeit, Letha Driscoll,
Kva Handull, Mary I'nlmndge, Ver.i
Faulk, and Kliznbeth and Lucy Loiurd.
Mrs. Melvin Plimpton who visited
friends in Portland for several days
last week was accompanied home by
Mrs. Willis Duniway, who remained
over Sunday as the guest of tho Plimp
tons. Mrs. George M. Brown and ' Mrs.
Lawrence T. Harris hive issued cards
for a musicule to be given Saturday af
ternoon at the Hotel Marion.
Mr. and Mrs. George Gerlinger, of.
J'niias, spent numiay in Salem.
Mrs. W. V. Johnson was hostess re
cently for an attractive .100 ' party
given in compliment to Mrs. U, A. Ly
ons, of Wood Luke, Nebraska, who has
been her house guest.
The popular Valentino decorations
were used about the rooms and Mrs. F.
N. Derby was awarded tho high scoro
t'in-ling the card tnbles were: Mrs.
Henry K. Merwin, Mrs. A. L. Johnson,
Mrs. S. H. Barker, Mrs. Curie Fowle,
Mrs. Henrv Sc-hott, Mrs. K. M. I.aFore,
Mrs. J. A. licrnnrdi, Mrs. P. N. Derby,
Mis. Klizabeth Heed, Mrs. Ida Niles,
Mrs. James (ioilfrey, Mrs W. M. Smith
and Mrs. Ida Babcock.
The ladies of the Pringle Point So
cial club were entertained at a pretty
luncheon Thursday at the home of Mrs.
A. C. Stcingrube.
Seated around the t.ible were: Mrs.
C. T. Jones, Mrs. E. S. Coutes, Mrs. J.
N. Robertson, Mrs. H. V. Ohmait, Mrs.
W. . Robins, Mrs. I). Vanderbilt, Mrs.
j. W. Potter, Mis. C. C. Hest, Miss
Grace Robertson, Miss Laura Yates,
Miss Margaret Jones, Miss r.velyn (o
burn and the hostess.
Mrs. Stcingrube was assisted in the
Serving by Mrs. licst an. I .Mrs. Potter.
Mrs. 0. K. Bowon was hostess Thurs
day .ifternoon fur a Kensington in hon
or of her mother, Mrs, George Caspell,
The affair was attended by about n
dozen of .Mis. Ifowen's friends, whu
were: Mrs. W. K. Thomas, Mrs. W. M.
King, Mrs. B. P. Snloman, Mrs. Charles
Sicgmunil, Mrs. Virgil Downing, Mrs.
William Howen, Mrs. K. K. Long, Mrs.
Bess Cptoginph, .Mrs. George Waite and
iMiss Mary Waite.
Mrs. B. A. Shiver entertained a n lim
ber of friends Saturday evening at a
delightful surprise party as an attention
to her husband on his birthday.
An evening of games was enjoyed.
Later the guests circled prettily up
pointed tables for refreshments. Dec
orations appropi i ite of George Wash
ington were used throughout.
Mrs. Clyde .1. Carlton and son,
Clyde Jr., are the guests of the form
er's sister-in law, Mrs, II. J. Klgin.
They will remain in Salem for about
two weeks and will ulso visit Mrs. W. J.
Wednesday 'Afternoon there will be a
mothers meeting in the domestic science
room at the Lincoln school.
An interesting lecture will be given
on industrial club work.
Filea Cured in 6 to 14 Days
Druggists Tefund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fails to cure Itching,
Blind, Bloeding or Protruding Piles.
First application gives relief. 50c.
Got Life Terms For
Sun Francisco, Feb. 21. George I?.
Murray, whose partner, James Williams,
who participated in the holdup of the
Greer saloon, February 1, and got life
imprisonment Saturday, was himself
sentenced to A like rate in San tjueiitin
today by Superior Judge Griffin.
Attorney Alf Wliclau withdrew his
motion that Murray be examined bv n
lunacy commission just before sentence
Murray is the prisoner wno created a
seiiHtaion in court Saturday when Wil
liams was sentenced, leaping to his feet
and begging the court to give him i
similar sentence, lie said he lured Wil
liams into the crime, iioth men were
1 .'w. 7f. "
There has never been a time when the selec
tion of stylish footwear was so essential.
There has never been a time when footwear
was so stylish.
There isn't a Shoe with neater lines a
Shoe with more real wished for style, than
Naturally enough, every shoe dealer has
the "best" shoes. The Maxine is positively
different. It's not only a stylish shoe but a
comfortable one as well.
It's the "Reliable Tread" Shoe a welt
shoe with the flexibility that rivals hand
turns, a patented and exclusive feature of
the Maxine the consumation of real, all
around Shoe satisfaction.
A pair like the one illustrated for
$omt Sadh Jjci'c
Young Men Describe Kind of
Girls They Want, But
May Not Get
Girls, this is leap year and time flics
fast. Writers and cducatorsjn general
agree that during leap year, the young
ludy is justified in discussing the many
comforts of a home with gentlemen and
to incidentally cull attention to her
many good traits that might help a
young mail through the troublesome jur
ney of life.
in order to get expressions of opin
ions from the young men as to what
kind of a girl would stand a chance
of winning out, even in leap year, the
Rev. F. T. Porter of tho First Christian
church invited the young men to write
what they regarded as their ideal. These
were read and commented on from the
pulpit Sunday evening.
According to the young men of the
church, the young lady who would in
terest them must fill the bill about
"My ideal of a young woman is one
who does not stay out at night and one
who is a good constant church work
er." "The girl that I marry must be 0
Christian, a good cook and a lover of
dogs and children, and she must have
a dimple and curly hair."
"She must be good looking and in
the habit of speaking to all her ac
quaintances whether in high society or
not. She must be careful where she
goes at night and must not go to shows
on Sunday nk'M. "
"She must be a Christian, must Tie
economical, n good cook and able to
"She must be neat and tidv and giv
en a big place in her life nlthough not
so big a place Hint it will make her
afraid of disfavor. My ideal young
woman's music will not be thrown away
on dances and balls."
"My ideal is one who thinks her
mother at least as good if not better
than Anyone. One who likes fun, is
free from slang, neat in dress, is not
above honest employment if necessary
to aid her in securing an education.
She must seek the truth, but nbhor girs
sip. must love ninny and hate no one."
"Sho should be righteous in heart,
work and deed. Not necessarily good
lookinf, if a good cook. Should poss
ess judgment in economy."
"My ideal must be one of God 's jew
els, kind, sincere and thoughtful. Must
be virtuous, jolly and considerate and
must not be a flirt. She must not have
a roving disposition; should bo ready
to help others and must be exactly my
"My ideal must be a true Christian,
a good housekeeper, must love children,
must be a good neighbor but not a gos
sip. Must love her father, mother und
"My Idenl must have a cheerful dis
position, not given to gossip, but seeing
the best in others. One who would be
willing to bear us well as forbear; not a
fashion plate and street walker, but
having a neat appearance and a love
of her home; should bo tho possessor
of a good education and last but not
least, should be able to fry butter with
out scorching it."
The series of ideal persons will be
continued two weeks. Next Sunday ev
ening the women will be given a chance
to write want constitutes the ideal hus
band, and on the follow ing Sunday, the
women will have their innings when
they will be asked to write about the
ideal husband. These services in which
opportunity is given to express opin
ions, all of which are rend from the
pulpit, have attracted favorable atten
tion. The church was crowded Sunday
evening by young and old who were de
sirous of hearing candid opinions from
the young men us to what constitutes
an ideal young woman
Mrs. Oliver C. Locke is in Portland
T. L. Hillingslcy is in l-higene on com
G. M. llspuud was in the city yester
day from Silveilon.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. H. Albert went to
Portland this morning.
Mis. Ilattie M. Jaelison went to
lle.ivertnu this moruini:.
i Mrs. Lelia Lynch and daughter Lurita
are visiting in Portland.
t A. Cannon, living south of the city,
I is n business visitor in Salem.
I Wiathrop Hammond, proprietor of
I "The Toggery" is ill Portland.
I lie l!ev. and Mrs. Robert S. Gill
went to Portland this morning.
Mrs. F. L. Waters went to Portland
this morning on the Oregon F.loctric.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Taw returned yes
terdny from n Sunday visit at Silverton.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Kay are in Port
land celel'iuiing Washington's birth
day. Marion Wells ami Karl Stonehocker,
of lieuuii Vista were in the city yes
terday. Clyde G. Huntley, a druggist of Ore
gon City, was in Salem yesterday trans
W. T. .Icnks. of It. S. Gile and Co.,
went to Newberg this morning looking
after orchard interests.
Mrs. Lam i Ostium, of Oakland, Culi
foinin, is in the city, the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. I.eoniu Peterson, 31i!
South High street. I
I. I.. Peel returned yesterday from
a business trip at Timber, Oregon. He'
reports snow in th.it locality to the
depths of IS inches.
John Gile. an uncle of II. S. Gile is in
the city. His home is in Smith Mills.
I Ontario, hut for the past few years he
h is been eoming to Salem to spend the
Harold took and Herbert J. Pnrby
are attending the Christi.m Kndeavor
convention at Grants Pass, representing
the intermediate department of the
Presbyterian church of Salem.
The fire department of New York
City now has 1770 pensioners, and pay
ments annually aggregating $l,12uld.
AN IMPORTANT LETTER
FROM A WOMAN
There Is nothing thE will brlnp torn
fort and renewed hope to the invalid
so surely as good news. When the
vital forces are at a low ebb and every
thing seems useless, a ray of joy and
assurance will stimulate the weary
body to new effort and energy. A let
ter from a loved one has turned the
tide in many a siege of sickness. Dr.
Pierce, of the Invalids' Hotel,. Buffalo,
N. Y., has. good news for every suf
fering woman. Write him today and
tell him your troubles, and he will send
you just the right advice to restore you
to health and bring back the roses to
your cheeks, and without charge.
Ills " Favorite Prescription " has been,
the rescue of thousands of suffering
women. Many grateful patients have
taken Dr. Pierce's advice.
Mothers, If your daughters are weak,
lack ambition, are troubled with head
aches, lassitude and are pale and
sickly, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion is just what they need to surely
bring the bloom of health to their
cheeks and make them strong and
For all diseases peculiar to woman,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a
powerful restorative. During the last
40 years it has banished from the lives
of tens of thousands of women the pain,
worry, misery and distress caused by
irregularities and diseases of a femi
If you are a sufferer, if your daugh
ter, mother, sister need help, get Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription in liquid
or tablet form from any medicine
dealer to-day. lJo page book on wom
an's diseases sent free.
The modern improvement in. pills
Doctor Pierce'B Pleasant Pellets. They
help Nature instead of fighting with
her. Sick and nervous headache, bili
ousness, coetivenees, and all derange
ments of the liver, stomach and bowels
are prevented, relieved and cured.
CONGRESS IS AT SEA
Congressman Sinnott Insist
Whole Matter Be Settled
In One Bill
Washington, Feb. 22. Tho Wilson
bill, grnnting preference rights to ap
plicants in the Oregon and California
land grant cases, was termed "loaded"
by Chairman Ferris of the house public
lands committee. Wilson's bill is one
of several dealing with the land cases
on which hearings are now in progress.
Constantino Smythe of the depart
ment of justice told the committee that
this plan would promote fraudulent lo
cations and would give valuable Ore
gon timber tracts, worth $20,000,000,
to men having no right to recognition.
Smythe also disapproved of the Haw
ley bill because that gives preference
rights t opersons whom the courts have
declared hold no standing, and because
it fails to pay taxes. At the same time,
ho objected to the Maker bill because
it docs not settle the whole question
at once, but he did favor the Chamber
The chief contention in the commit
tee promises to be whether the govern
ment should stop with resuming title to
t lies lands as the Raker resolution pro
poses or to decide what shall be done
with them. Representative Kaker con
tends that it is the first duty of
congress to take over the title, leaving
disposition of the holdings to future
legislation. Other pending matters, he
holds, will not allow congress time in
which to thresh out the details, in the
six months allowed by the courts for
settling the situation.
The Oregon view, to he pressed by
Hoprcsontative Sinnott, is that the sub
ject should be disposed of in one bill,
instead of allowing the legislation to
drag on, inasmuch as, in the meantime,
nearly $2,000,000 in taxes due to Ore
gon counties would remain unpaid.
Oregon demands immediate relief for
the tax situation.
MOUNT ANGEL TIVE WINS
CITY TO BUY AUTO
TOR USE OF STREET
Merchant's Patrol Put Under
$1,000 Bonds and Police
1 1 1
Mount Angel College, Ore., Feb. 22.
After defeating the Philomath und
Woodburn high schools Saturday and
Sunday, the former bv a score of 40 to
18, the latter ;iii to 10, Coach Hildc
brund is getting his men in condition
for the trip to A.-torin. Three games
will be played on the trip the Gregor
ian ijuintet. of the Sacred Heart Parish,
Portland, Thursday; on Friday, Seaside,
and on Saturday night. Astoria.
If a Cardiff (Wales) girl can show a
record for long ind faithful service she
is awarded $200 by the municipal cor
poration on iier marriage.
JIaKe you benutiful. Our busi
ness is improving the personal
appearance and we have all the
latest, methods and up-to-date
Electrical Appliances for doing
Our treatments will stop fall
ing hair remove dandruff, and
all diseases of the scalp.
Our fnco treatments remove
lines, coarse pores, liver spots
and all facial blemishes. We
guarantee, everything we use to
be absolutely pure and harmless.
Massage, Manicuring, Hair
dressing aid Shampooing.
Open Saturday evenings.
Phono for appointment.
Imperial Beauty Parlors
301 Bank of Commerce Building,
Dr. W. E. Stanton,
Winifred W. Dusenbury
The city council last night passed a
resolution te purchase an auto for the
treet department and the nu.tter was
turned over to the street cummitteo and
Otto Wilson to investigate with power
to act. louiicilman look, chairman ot
the street committee, stated that an
auto could be purchased for $143 and
that it would cost about $l- more to
build a box on it to carrv tools and such
other articles as were to be used iu tiie
business of the department. It was
stated that the auto was badlv needed
as it was necessary to take one of the
heavy teams off of the street work to
haul tools to distant points and that it
took more time going and coming than
it did to perform thu work in many instances.
The ordinance requiring the Mor
hants patrolmen to pav an annual li
cense fee of $10 per man and to put up
a surety bond of $10011 was passed by
a vote ot S to .. The ordinance re
quires that the merchants patrolmen
ouie under tne supervision ot the po
lice department and report regularly
and provides a fine of from $10 to $100
for violation of the provisions ot the
When the question of new sewers iu
Highland addition came up, Cuncilman
Klliott moved that the council adver
tise for bids instead of putting them in
by day labor under the supervision of
the sewer committee but his motion did
not. come to a vote ns his motion was
not seconded, indicating th.it tho coun
cil was in favor of the plan of provid
ing labor for .Salem people who needed
it as in the past rather than to allow
contractors to employ their own work
The question of the erection of a re
taining wall along Mill creek on the
west side ot Church street so that
Church street from Mill to P streets
might, be pived und Fifth street paved
to Highland avenue aroused consider
able discussion. Councilman Cook of
the street coiumitct; opposed the incis
ure on the grounds that it would cost
the city from $1,000 to .pi, 200 to put in
the wall and that there was no indica
tion that, more than two or three blocks
of paving would be put in. Councilman
t'uruh, on behalf of tho property own
ers in this district, promised that the
paving would be laid along Fifth street
to Highland avenue during this coming
summer and said that only along Cnurch
street was a strip of paving which
could not be put in without the retain
ing wall. It was finally decided to put
the council on record ns f.ivoring the
erection of the retaining wall if the
property owners showed a disposition to
pave any considerable extent.
Gardner and Keene, local jewelers,
sent in a letter stating that they wish
ed to erect a clock with an illuminated
dial in front of their establishment at
liSti State street, and asked permission
to connect the dial light with the clus
ter lights of the city. This matter was
referred to the light cominitteo with
power to act.
The plans and specifications for the
paving of South -Church street from
State street to Mission street was re
ferred to the street committee along
with the petition of the property own
ers lor the city to fix tiie mill race so
that, it would lie crossed by the paving
on this street. It was decided to euter
into a contract with John timber, man
ager of the Salem band, for 2) concerts
during the coming summer in Willson
park. There will be at least 21 pieces
in the band and tho price must fall
within the limitations of the appropri
ation in the budget. Th( regular pay
roll for the month of February was
A message of congratulation was sent
by tiie council to Councilman Huddolson
j of the 4th ward, and w ife, who yester
day celebrated their fiftieth wedding
anniversary at their home in this city.
The attention of the council was di
rected to a sign painted on one of the
city's bridges advertising the fact that
a certain mercantile firm is ready and
willing to sell "Six pounds of Smelt for
25 cents." Councilman Mills thought
this was almost too many fish for a '
quarter and it was ordered t.iat the
street committee see to it that the sign
be removed. !
The petition of tho Xorthwest Fruit!
Products company to move a wall was.
referred to the fire and water com-i
mittee. The cnininunlctitioii of the
Parent-Teachers' association of the!
Lincoln school asking that an ordinance;
tie drafted compelling autos to slow!
down when passing schools was referred
to the ordinance committee. j
Ftids were opened for lot) cords of see-.
ond growth fir and the prices ranged
from $:l.lo to $.t,IO per cord. Tile bids
ou 500 feet of fire hose ranged from SS
cents per foot to -1 per foot according
to the brand. An objection to the or-:
itinuneo tttuhimp it n, I u it t',,1 lf, ual, '
pavement to lay conduits was received;
and upon the statement that the pres
cut ordinances of the city amply pro- j
teeted the city's interest it was voted,
to lay the ordinance on the table.
It was decided to pay W. H. Pal-,
rvmplo $12.S for 10 barrels of hituuien.'
Mr. Palrymple sent in a bill for $2 fori
nection with the hauling of the bitumea!
to tho city's storage idieds. j
Council limn Cook was given permis-;
sion to purchase a car load of Portland;
cement for use ou the streets. j
An invitation was . extended by the!
Sulem Floral society to the councilmen
to be present at the next meeting of the
Cottolene is ready for use when you take it from
the pail. It mixes readily with flour and creams
nicely with sugar. Cottolene has no equal for
shortening or frying.
Foods prepared with it have a delicious flavor and
are tempting in appearance. Arrange today with
your grocer for regular supplies of Cottolene, the
Natural Shortening. It is put up in pails of con
EEOZsIFAl R BAN K2s5SHZ3
k &t.it -z:ii. .u.i.: itj!r1.r wfy.it 'wri
Surrounded by relatives und friends,
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Hudelboii of this
city are celebrating their golden wed
ding at their home yesterday with a
family reunion. Both are natives of
Indiana. Mr. Uudekion was bom
October 27, 1840, and Mrs. Hudclson.
October 3. 1S4H. They were married
February 21, JS00, und March 1 of
the same year they went to Kansas,
where they lived for eight years. In
1S74 they came to Oregon, settling
at Jefferson, and excepting nine
years spent in Idaho, they have lived
in the state continuously. While in
serving with company B, 24th In
Idaho Mr. Hudclson was engaged in
the general merchandise business at
Cambridge, and he was a member of
the lower house in the Idaho legisla
ture which first elected Unitel States
Mr. Hudclson was in tho hardware
business during his residence iu ,T( f.
ferson and is now interested in a
hardware store in North Powder.
For six years he was the postmaster
of Jefferson, having been appointed
under President Cleveland. He saw
two years of service in the Civil war,
diana volunteers. He is now a mem-
To Turkey Comes Home
Xew York, Feb. 22. Arriving today
on a 00 day vacation during which he
intends to familiarize himself with
American affairs and the- American,
viewpoint, Henry Morgenthau, Amer
ican ambassador to Turkey, denied he
is a candidate for secretary of war to
succeed Linriley M. Garrison, resigned.
"My work is cut out along other
lines," he said. ,
He will go to Washington at mid
night and he plans to return to his post
Vpon orders from Secretary of State
Lansing, he declined to discuss diplo
matic questions, though he said:
"There is much that I might say."
Morgenthau was met off quaran
tine by Mayor Mitchel's reception com
mittee, headed by Cleveland Dodge.
ber of the city council of this city.
.Mr. and Mrs. llinlelson have seven
children: C. K. iTuddvion, of Berger,
Idaho; J, A. Hudclson, of Cambridge,
Idaho; W. A. Hudclson, of North
Powder; Mi's. Janie Hall, of Salem;
Mrs. Avis Johnson and Mrs. Klla
Martin, both of Boise, Idaho, ami
-Miss Mabel Hudclson of this city.
All were present at the celebration
but C. K. Hudclson, who was unable
How To MaUo tho
i Quickest, Simplest Cough
Much HoUor than h n,lv.
.Made Kind and Von save 92.
Ihis home-made cough syrup is now
used in more homes than any otlier cough
remedy, its promptness, ease und cer
tainty in conquering distressing comdis.
chest and throat colds, is really remark
able, ion can actually feel it take hold.
A davs use will usually overcome tho
ordinary cough relieves even whooping
ough quickly. Splendid, too. for bron
chitis, spasmodic croup, bronchial usthuia.
and w inter coughs.
liet from any druggist i1 ounces of
I inex (.i0 cents worth), pour it in a pinti
bottle and fill the bottle with plain granu
lated sugar syrup. This gives you at a
cost of only ,"4 cents a fiill pint of better
cough syrup than you could buy for $2.50.
Takes but a few minutes to prepare. Full
directions with l'incx. Justus good ami
You will be pleasantly surprised how
quickly it loosens drv, hoarse or tight,
coughs, and heals the inllamed niejn
hranes in a painful cough. It also stops
the formation of phlegm in the throat
and bronchial tubes, thus ending the per
sistent loose cough.
Piiifx is a most valuable concentrated
compound of genuine Norway pine ex
tinct, rich in guaiacol, which is so heal
ing to the membranes.
To avoid disappointment, be sure and
ak your druggist for "2i ounces Pinex,"
iind dont accept anything else.
A guarantee of absolute satisfaction,
or money promptly refunded, goes with
this preparation. The Pinex Co., Ft.
THE LATEST IN HATS
Chicago, Feb. 22. The C.alt-
Wilson hat of Georgette 'crepe
trimmed with orchids, like
President Wilson's wife wears,
is a new spring style decreed
by modish milliners. Others are
the Zeppelin hat, the George
Washington, the suhmirine, and
the folding hut.
Special Friday Only
LADIES' S0IESETTE WAISTS
ri.w. i; "i v
Ladies' fine Wash Waists made of beautiful rich
lustrious silky-finish soiesette cloth, in various
color stripes, extra good buy on sale Friday only
afc only 3)c
All sizes See our window display.
The Store for the Teople
416 State Street, Next to Bank of Commerce Bldg.